Name: Home Wealth Remedy.
Owner: A.B. Anderson aka Bree Johnson. (Both are imaginary characters).
My Score: 0/10.
Verdict: Unfortunately, it’s a fraudulent link posting opportunity.
There are no training videos, no back office, and there’s definitely no way to make ridiculous amounts of cash daily (as promised).
Everything about the program reeks of scam!
If you truly want to learn how to earn online from home with a genuine Affiliate Marketing training platform which won’t take you for a ride…
What is Home Wealth Remedy?
Home Wealth Remedy (HWR) is a fraudulent home job opportunity that poses as a legitimate way to make money on the internet. Apparently, there are 3 easy steps to follow for the money.
- Login to your account and watch step-by-step videos
- Place links to quality products
- Deposit your money
On its long-winded deceptive sales page, A.B. Anderson claims you will easily make up to $500 per day from posting links on the web and supposedly “live the life you’ve always wanted…” – buying a Ferrari, luxury yacht, and a private jet, blahdy blah.
If only any of his BS were true!
Prior to finding the main ‘HWR’ website in Google, I stumbled upon 2 bogus blogs (homewealthremedy.net and homewealthremedy.org) possibly belonging to the forgers or perhaps even affiliates of the sham.
Unfortunately, these online circus acts go to any lengths to rip you off these days.
So don’t be deceived by any of their sites or hyped up “biased” blog reviews.
It may or may not surprise you, but there are duplicates of the ‘HWR’ program, either in the form of so-called link posting opportunities or various other web-based money making methods.
They might have non-identical names/logos, but all the scams (including HWR) also promote the same big TV news channel brands for gaining your trust.
You can bet your sweet bippy that these fake opportunities are unheard-of to the big named news outlets.
Who is Gonna Get Sucked in by ‘HWR’?
Unluckily, the poor suckers being seduced by scam are mostly the newbie opportunity seekers looking to the internet for easy and big money making strategies, in high hopes of turning their lives around like an arrow from a bow.
If you’re an avid user of Google, Facebook, and Instagram, and currently searching for “legit” home working opportunities, then the chances are you will still come across a number of fake “fast wealth” programs, whether in the form of sponsored ads or Bio links.
As a former scam victim, I do recommend that you be on guard if you wanna avoid the foul swamp-like creatures that lurk beneath the surface of the world wide web.
Let’s see a couple more red flags with ‘HWR’…
Oh NO, There Are Only 3 Spots Left!!
It seems to be a common tactic among scams these days to use the good old “only X-number of positions still available” and “hurry, last chance” lines.
Panic Stations… hit that giant red button… sound the alarm… panic, panic, panic!!! lol.
It’s an “urgency buying” strategy designed to create a strong desire and make any naive noob’s heart thump like a lovesick teenager’s – thinking they’re gonna miss out on a golden opportunity of a lifetime if they don’t hurry their ass up and whip out the credit card to make that 100 bucks payment!
A.B. Anderson’s Sob Story…
A.B. Anderson creates that “empathy” and “personal connection” with you.
He basically tells you his personal background story (one that most people can relate to) on how he struggled as a single dad with his young son, working 2 jobs, and had zilch in his bank account after paying the bills, etc.
He then continues with the usual stuff on wanting to escape the rat race and finally finding his “dream work at home job”. His story is very touching if you get time to read it.
However, the whole story is definitely a fabricated one that’s “too good to be true” because most of what he says is relatable, and unfortunately, a lot of scammers implement this technique for pushing you into action and parting with money for made-up systems.
But just for the record, I hold nothing against personal success stories because I love them.
They inspire me to continue growing an online business – especially genuine success stories from members of the Wealthy Affiliate community, for example.
However, it’s the “fake” online success stories from scammers that get my back up. Do they yours too?
My Final Conclusion…
Everything about Home Wealth Remedy looks, sounds, and smells fishy.
The program uses every dirty trick in the book to steal $100 from your credit card – but by paying close attention to the red flag scam warning signs in my review, you can prevent A.B. Anderson (or whoever the real scam artist is) from laying their hands on a single dollar of yours.
In my opinion, even if ‘HWR’ was a legit link posting opportunity, it still wouldn’t work in this day and age of the internet because there’s a certain dirty tactic known as “spamming”.
Spam worked quite well for affiliates on various platforms throughout the 90s, but nowadays, there are strict policies on spam, and it’s not even classed as a “real” way to build an online business.
The bottom line… ‘HWR’ is a SCAM.
If you’re looking for a legit way to earn an income online…
Your Friend, Neil 😀
Do you have any questions or bad experiences with ‘HWR’ that you wish to share? We’d love to hear your comments below…