Automated Wealth System Opinion

Q: Do you know anything about Brent Austin’s Automated Wealth?

A: It’s NOT on our top 10 recommended home business list and it IS on our not recommended list here, but you may or may not agree with our reasoning as this is a matter of “guilt by association” and it’s a bit technical to explain.

But here’s the explanation:

I did what’s called a reverse-ip lookup on the server that and found 32 domains on the same IP address (basically that just means they all live in the same neighborhood). Typically when you have a small number of sites like that (the number is actually much smaller, because many of the sites are mispellings) they tend to be owned by the same person or group of people.

One site on the list is an extremely questionable one called that we discuss here and another one called Underground Cash Secret which we talk about here (also not recommended) where there are reports of people trying to cancel and then getting asked what “they’re credit card limits are” (which is PROBABLY related to a questionable sales practice for trying to sell people additional information based on how much money they still have available – although salespeople who are SLICK at doing that can get that out of you without you ever knowing it’s going on).

So, here’s the thing. Nobody who reviews for WorkAtHomeTruth has DIRECT experience with “Automated Wealth System”, but based on the OTHER products in the “same neighborhood” I’d be VERY careful about pursuing it.

Here are some of the other sites hosted in the “same neighborhood” (note, the number is 58 now, but many are just different names for the same product):

Stock Xchange Adventures

Stock Xchange Adventures - The Secret Life of Stock Images

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  1. “FTC Steps Up Efforts Against Scams That Target Financially-Strapped Consumers
    More Than 90 Actions Brought By Commission and Its Law Enforcement Partners
    The Federal Trade Commission today stepped up its ongoing campaign against scammers who falsely promise guaranteed jobs and opportunities to “be your own boss” to consumers who are struggling with unemployment and diminished incomes as a consequence of the economic downturn”.

    “As alleged in the FTC’s complaint, Ivy Capital’s telemarketers called people who responded to e-mail and advertising about work-at-home or Internet business opportunities from companies such as Jennifer Johnson’s Home Job Placement Program and Brent Austin’s Automated Wealth System. The ads originated from fictional companies Ivy Capital created to generate sales leads – potential customers’ names and phone numbers – for its operation. The complaint further alleged that in calls that could last for more than an hour, Ivy Capital’s telemarketers used high-pressure sales and promised consumers they could make thousands of dollars a week working just 5 to 10 hours. Shortly after signing up for the program, consumers received sales calls from companies affiliated with Ivy Capital offering additional business services, including access to credit, expert tax advice, and other services that could cost thousands of dollars in addition to the original fee. Ivy Capital offered a refund program that, in practice, made it difficult for people to get their money back if they cancelled. According to the FTC complaint, some consumers who repeatedly complained to state and federal agencies were offered refunds, but only if they agreed not to publicly disparage the defendants and kept their refunds confidential.”

  2. Harry Courville says: is a scam.They;ve got my money and I don;t have the so called system.Beware


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