Product Name: Who Likes Money
Product Owner: DC Faucet, Anthony Morrison
Advertised Price: $49
Discount Price: $7
What Is It?
Use software to steal emails from Facebook. Build a Facebook page around a topic, then sent them advertisements related to this topic.
Email marketing and Facebook pages are legitimate marketing techniques and ways to make money online. But collecting email addresses in this manner is against Facebook's Terms of Service, and it's likely you'll get banned from Facebook, or at least annoy the people you advertise to.
Before You Buy
The sales video was not too bad compared to other product, but it was still attempting to make you think that this will make you rich. They show you a large dollar figure, a short amount of time, and a guy on an expensive boat.
Do not fall for this type of advertising.
DC Faucet also says that “Facebook is keeping it under wraps”, as if they are trying to prevent you from making money. This is far from the truth. Facebook wants advertisers to make money, so they can grow their business. But they must do it in an ethical way. Stealing people's email addresses with software is not ethical.
Also, you should know that on this project DC Faucet is working with Anthony Morrison. He is a notorious character in the online marketing world. This guy has produced tons of worthless products over the years. Traffic with Anthony, Success with Anthony, and lots of other JVs (join ventures) with other gurus, like with Who Likes Money.
What I liked
It was surprising that the sales video was honest about using Facebook as part of their “system” to make money. This was a refreshing change from guys that do not reveal anything about how you will be making money until after you purchase.
What I didn't Like
I think I made it pretty clear that taking people's addresses in this manner is not ethical, and against Facebook's TOS.
Even if there happens to be some loophole which makes this OK to do, put yourself in the shoes of your potential customer.
Would you like someone taking YOUR email address from your personal Facebook page and trying to market products to you based on what a software says you are interested in? Probably not.
I know that many people are looking for something that works fast, is easy, and is automated. But consider this; for every product you sell, there is a person on the other end that just spent money. If you produce an automated, robotic system selling product you don't understand to people know very little about, they will probably feel like they wasted money.
And nowadays, refunds are easy to get.
So you might make a few sales, but when the refunded money starts getting taken from your account, it's very likely that the company whose products you are selling will notice, and ask you to change your promotional methods, or ban you from promoting their product. This absolutely can happen.
And if you start emailing people without their permission, they can mark your emails as spam. If you get enough spam flags, your autoresponder service can cancel your account too!
I don't want to turn this into a course on email marketing, but this is why it's always important request permission to send advertisements via an “opt in form”, and to tell people what they are buying so they can make an informed buying decision. 5 sales and no refunds is better than 10 sales and 6 refunds, right?
The information contained in this review is what I learned by reading reviews from a couple trusted sources. Though the majority of Who Likes Money reviews out there are fake, I do know a couple guys with good blogs that do not try to make shady sales.
Yes, I really did purchase the product. But on the day I bought it, the Who Likes Money website was down, and I was unable to get to the product (or go though the gauntlet of dirty upsells). Today is December 17. I emailed the main support team 4 days ago requesting my login details, and I still have not received a response. I emailed Anthony and DC Faucet – neither have responded.
So this is the kind of support you can expect. So they can't find the time to answer my emails, but they sure can find the time to sell me more crap! Check out how many emails Anthony Morrison has sent me in weeks trying to sell me this product. Overkill maybe?
Today is December 31, almost 3 weeks after my original purchase date. I have not received my login information or any response from the WLM team. They have sent me many advertisements, averaging 1-2 every single day, but no repsonse from support. I have send 3 emails, responding to my payment information, as well as creating new support tickets to firstname.lastname@example.org. If they can't even help me with this simple problem, then they definitely do not deserve YOUR money!
Morals aside, it's unlikely that you will achieve long term success with this product. A shaky foundation to your online business is a good way to make a few buck, then spend that money on the next hot product. I do not recommend you waste your time and money, or risk your Facebook account on with this product.
Again, I want to stress that starting your online business with a strong foundation is important to building long term success. You need to think in terms of months and YEARS, not days and weeks.
There are many ways to make money on the internet. I do one of them pretty well. I build websites about things I'm interested in (beer, traveling, computers, etc), and promote products related to those topics. Any topic works. Setting up your first website is easy, and most of the work is just writing content for the website.
Like this idea? Want to do it? Join my 5 day email course on affiliate marketing, or you can see the review of online business training center where I learned how to build my first money-making websites.