If you want to make money online one of the most important pieces of advice is know what you are paying for. In fact, for every product out there that is worth the money they charge, there are dozens that try to scam you out of your money. Stay At Home Revenue is certainly one of these latter examples.
When I first saw the site, I thought it looked familiar – and it definitely does. There have been multiple other sites that are essentially exactly the same, just with a different name. For example, this is the logo for a site I reviewed in the past, called Work at Home University.
It’s the same image and most aspects of the sites were the same. That’s only one example, because there have been other similar sites as well. Basically, the site owners just seem to be taking the same template, attaching a different name to it and marketing it as something entirely new. Another example is Online Home Careers University, which again takes exactly the same approach.
So, it’s pretty clear right from the start that the site is out there to deceive you. But, if I haven’t convinced you yet, here’s another issue with the site:
Using these logos like this makes it look like the site is sponsored or supported by CNN, ABC and the like. This isn’t the case though. Instead, all the logos mean is that those news networks have talked about the idea of working from home at some point or another.
And yes, that is true. The amount of people working from home has grown dramatically in recent years and it is a topic that many news networks have talked about. But… that doesn’t mean that they’ve talked about Stay at Home Revenue specifically.
Here’s an even bigger problem: The site never mentions how you are going to make money. It doesn’t even talk about what type of business it is promoting. Instead, it relies on phrases like this one:
If a company doesn’t tell you what you are paying for or how it is supposed to work – there is a pretty good chance that they are offering nothing of value. After all, if their system was actually worth it, why not tell visitors what they are buying?
Instead, the site really only contains a single page about the product along with a link to make the purchase. So, the only indication you have about whether the system works is the claims that the site is making. That’s not encouraging. Anyone can make big and bold claims, but that doesn’t make them true.
This scam is very common and repeated across thousands of domains, with hundreds of variant names for the program. You can see more in the link posting scam category on my website.
The system is promoted at $77, along with a claim that this is a discount of $120. The price point is interesting. The site has placed the price high enough that most people will feel that they are going to get something that’s actually worth the money. At the same time, most people can probably scrape together $77 if they really wanted to.
However, the cost of something isn’t always an indicator of its quality. In this case, the cost is probably the owners of the site getting greedy as well as them trying to manipulate people visiting the site.
If you try to leave the site, you can get an additional discount which brings the total price of the product down to $47. That might sound great, but you are still paying a decent amount of money for a product that you know nothing about.
There is also one more concerning aspect of the site, which I noticed on the purchasing page. The site has a set of four badges to prove that their payment system is secure.
Badges like this tend to make customers feel safe, but they’re often meaningless. In this case, it looks like the badges are just images taken from somewhere else and edited. Certainly, they aren’t legitimate badges, because they don’t link back to the parent site, which they should.
Don’t Take The Risk
Simply put, Stay at Home Revenue is risky. You have no way of knowing whether the site is even promoting a legitimate way of earning money. Based on other similar sites, I expect your money will get you some poor quality training that was sourced from another site or product originally.
Why rely on risky products that tell you next-to-nothing, when there are better products out there that offer quality training and are completely transparent about what they are promoting? I talk about this more in my email course which is completely free to enroll in, and will get you signed up for 10 free lessons in affiliate marketing plus two free websites to start your first business on (no credit card needed to start your lessons or website!).
Most products like this last just a few short months then disappear. That's the nature of hype in the business of making money online.
The only system I've seen last more than a decade is the same place where I learned how to start an online business. They've been around teaching newbies to make money online since 2006. You can join for free and start your first website in the next couple minutes