Table of Contents
Website Name: Work At Home Authority
Website Owner: Michelle Withrow
What Is It?
This is a website currently designed to promote two different products: WAH Institute and Paid Surveys and More. The products and name of the site owner changes from time to time. You can read my individual reviews of the current products below
Both of the products promoted as 4/5 stars and 4.5/5 stars received less than 50/100 points from me. They are full of misleading claims, fake testimonials, and simply do not deliver the kind of support a newbie to internet marketing needs.
What to expect:
For some reason this website comes up a lot in my searches for “make money” products. The person named as the “owner” of the site is called Michelle Withrow. I cannot confirm whether this person is real or not, and I do not like to make false accusations if I don't' have proof. However, as you can see from my review of Work at Home Institute and my review of Web Fortune Master, it's not uncommon to have “fake” people own a product or produce testimonials.
What I Liked
The website was short, clean, and easy to navigate.
What I Didn't Like
This person is not available on Facebook, Twitter, or Google+ so we do not know if she is real or not. I suspect not. I read that her name use the be Michelle Owens, and she used to promote different products than are featured there now. It's very possible that this person is completely invented.
She only has two reviews on her site despite the fact that Work At Home Authority has been around since about 2009 or even earlier. Work at Home “Authority” certainly doesn't have much authority. In less than 12 months I have reviewed about 100 products on my site.
WAH Authority does not provide much information about either of the recommended products. The reviews don't tell us much except that we can make money. There are also less than 10 customer reviews for each. I of course am suspicious about whether or not these customer reviews are real. After reviewing the products myself, I find it hard to believe that anyone could think very highly of them.
One last thing to be aware of is that this website is not endorsed or recommended by USA Today, AOL, Forbes, Yahoo!, or anywhere else.
If you read the fine print at the top, you will see that it says, “Work at home programs have been featured on:”. That only means that these websites have spoken about people working from home. I 100% guarantee that they have not spoken about this website or any products recommended by them. It's just clever advertising, and is a common tactic with this type of website.
Work at Home Authority simply doesn't give us enough information to make an informed decision about the products they recommend. The authenticity of the person that owns the site, and their motivation for recommending low quality products is highly suspicious.