Product Name: Million Dollar Dream
Product Owner: “Jacob Matthews” AKA SLJ & Ben S
Advertised Price: Free
Real Price: $200+
What Is It?
Just another copycat binary options magical system that's supposed to make you instantly rich. This time they are much more specific about it saying that you WILL make $20 today.
There's no reason to believe anything that “Jacob Matthews” says, nor is there any reason to think that any trades shown on the sales page are actually real.
This is pretty standard procedure for binary options software like this one, but this product is particularly scuzzy about it.
Problems With Million Dollar Dream
Let's just get this over with now: You won't make $20k today. That's just not going to happen. And if you can't trust what they say in the sales pitch, then what can you trust?
This is just a made up name so the real owners can hide behind a disguise and create several similar products that are supposedly from different people.
The real owners are know by their pseudonyms (yes, a Jacob Matthews is a pseudonym for a pseudonym), SLJ and Ben S.
This screenshot is from the JV area where they recruit affiliates to do their dirty work and promote this product to their email lists and blog visitors.
Did you see all those positive reviews out there or receive an email telling you that this was an amazing, revolutionary system that will change your life?
The guy or girl who sent it was an affiliate, and his motivation for recommending this junk is that he makes a couple hundred bucks if you fund a trading account.
This is also standard procedure, but if this is your first binary scam, I'll just cover it quickly.
You can purchase reviews for your product at a place called Fiverr for $5. They'll say anything that you want (it's normal people freelancing here) for five bucks, including that they “made money” with your system.
Paid testimonials are also used by major companies, so I can't say that it's fraud. Technically they're supposed represent a real customer, kind of like how a McDonalds ad features actors in their commercials.
However, I feel that testimonials done in this manner are deceptive, and probably breaking a rule about truth in advertising somewhere. You thought they were real, didn't you? And you never thought that the family in the McDonalds commercial were a real family, right?
There's clearly a difference in the way the ads are done.
The screenshot below is probably one of the most disgusting ads I've seen in a while.
A private jet, a vacation home, fast car, a large sum of money…all they need is some girls in bikinis dancing on piles of money and you'll have the tackiest opt-in ever.
Stay far away from stuff like the Million Dollar Dream, even if it's not binary options you're looking at. Claims of easy money is the first sign of a scam.
The only place I recommend to learn how legit marketers earn money on the internet is Wealthy Affiliate. Rather than dump hundreds of dollars into a business you aren't sure about, start slowly, and grow your business as you learn.
Achieving your dreams is possible, but you need to work to get there. Learn how smart people work, and ignore dumb products like Million Dollar Dream.
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