Home Cash Academy Review Of Red Flags

If you are looking at the Home Cash Academy program, you may want to spend a few minutes reading this review of some of the red flags I see with the program.  If you have already paid for the program, you probably already know that the sales page contains many questionable and potentially misleading statements.

There are many good reasons as to why most people will want to avoid Home Cash Academy. Here are just three of them.

Reason No. 1: You Will Not Make the Kind of Money ‘Jenny Lee’ Says You Can in Just 2 Hours

First of all, there is absolutely no way that you will be able to earn the kind of money that the spokesperson supposedly named ‘Jenny Lee’ claims you can. According to her, her use of the Home Cash Academy has allowed her to earn twice the amount of money she did with her traditional day job. Add to that her claims that she only has to work around 1 to 4 hours on a daily basis and it’s easy to see why many people have already shelled out $49.00 as the ‘one-time’ fee for the program.

Reason No. 2: This Supposedly Link Posting Job is Misrepresented and Misleading

It’s a far stretch from the truth that many legitimate businesses offer link posting roles to remote workers. What real companies offer is commission based online sales. However, in order to make those sales and get those commissions you have to know how to get visitors to your “links” and typically those links are placed on sites that you build – in other words you have to also know how to build websites.  However, the Home Cash Academy is a far cry from these legitimate affiliate marketing businesses.

Reason No. 3: The One Time Fee of $49.00 Does Not Come with an Explanation

Once you provide all the pieces of information asked of you by the website and you get the message that there is just a single (or just a few) slot available, the next step is to pay the fee amounting to $49.00. So what is this fee for? Nobody knows, as the website does not have a clear explanation for it.  Unfortunately, many still fall for these types of blind sales letters because they all want to believe that this is their chance to make hundreds in just a few hours.

Reason No. 4:  Using Testimonials Used By Other Programs That Generate

The Home Cash Academy website is using the same testimonials used by many other programs that have generated numerous complaints.

Reason No. 5.: Offering a “Free One-On-One Consultation” With a Success Advisor

Almost always, these so-called “Consultations” are simply sales ploys to get you to part with thousands of dollars for products, coaching, and other services you don’t need to get started.

OHC University Reviews

If you are looking for OCH University reviews, you can find out all you need to know about whether OCH University is a scam or legitimate by taking a look at other sites have been promoted by the same group of people. Companies change the names of their programs so that the complaints against the programs can’t easily be found in the search engines or on complaints boards.

OCH University is related to Online Home Careers

I put a warning out about Online Home Careers back in May of 2012. If you want to know if OCH University really works, is fake, or is a legitimate program, you may want to read this post about Online Home Careers.

The Bottom Line

The bottom line is that I suggest you avoid OCH University. In fact, you can keep yourself out of a great deal of trouble by reading the following three posts:


Fake Bizop Names A – Z

It’s not surprising that many sites selling questionable business opportunities, farciful money making programs, or dubious work at home schemes use fake names in their promotional materials. What IS surprising is how many times the same fake names are used to promote numerous questionable opportunities and/or outright scams.

The names have been used to promote one or more of the following types of questionable home business or work at home schemes:

  • Ad posting
  • EMail Processing
  • Link posting
  • Rebate processing

To understand why you should avoid programs being promoted by the fake names listed on this page, read the following two articles:

Here is a list of some of the most popular fake names you are likely to find promoting dubious opportunities today:

  • Amanda Winston – This is the name of a fake reporter used on numerous fake news sites promoting home business scams, health scams, and other types of scams. Click here to find out the truth about Amanda Winston.
  • Bobbie Robinson – used to promote Work At Home Institute. Click here to read the warning.
  • Cindy Carter – Used to promote Online Profit Stream (as of 3/21/2014).
  • Jason Goodman – Name of a fake reporter used fake news sites.
  • Jessica Bradley – Fake name used to promote Web Fortune Master and other scams, many of them which were shut down by the FTC.
  • Jenny Arnold – Fake name used on many fake news sites such as Finance Reports Online to promote questionable work at home opportunities.
  • Karen James – Fake name used to promote work from home scams, including the much-hated Home Income Kit scam.
  • Karl Goddard – Fake name used in conjunction with the same fake story used across hundreds of websites to promote link-posting scams.
  • Kathy Garcia – Fake name used to promote several scams, including the notorious Paid To Place scam.
  • Kelly Richards – Used to promote link posting scams. Check out Kelly Richards’ “Scam Resume” here.
  • Kelly Scott – Home Internet Careers
  • Kim Shwarz – Fake bizop creator used to promote numerous work at home scams (see this list).
  • Kim Swartz – A variation of the Kim Shwarz name
  • Mary Johnson – Fake name used to promote the Home Job Institute scam and many other similar scams.
  • Mary Stevens – Fake name used to promote link posting scams.
  • Megan Fiztpatrick – Fake name used to to get people into an email list promoting all kinds of dubious home business opportunities. Read about fake Megan here.
  • Megan Jackson – You can read my warning about Megan Jackson here.
  • Melissa Johnson – Fake name used by fake news sites to promote link posting scams.
  • Melissa Mayer (NOT Yahoo’s Melissa Mayer) – name used to promote questionable home business opportunities.
  • Michelle Withrow – used to promote numerous home business scams such as Work At Home University and Stay At Home Revenue.
  • Patty Feeney – used on fake news sites to promote scams.
  • Sarah Johnson – used to promote numerous work at home scams. Read this article about her.

All of these names have been used to promote work from home scams that typically claim that you can work at home and make money posting links.