eMobile Code Research

Just got this Skype message from a friend:

“Have you heard of the eMobile Code new work from home “Opportunity/”  I got an Email about it so I wanted to see what the video had to say.  Almost fell off my chair laughing, but when I tried to get out it took me 5 times hitting leave this page before it disconnected.  When I clicked on the link, my virus software blocked a dangerous website link, so hate to think what kind of stuff they are running in the background.  A lot of people are going to get their computers infected because they don’t have the proper protection just from trying to take a look at this “golden opportunity.”

I also tried to go to the eMobile Code site and got a warning from Malwarebytes.  Let’s just say you should avoid this program!

If you have you’re own eMobile Code review, you’re welcome to post it in the comments section whether you feel it’s a scam or legit.  If you feel it’s legit be sure to post information about how it works, how helpful the tutorial instructions were to you, and how well organized the members area is. You might also want to cover the format of the training, your experience with the payment processor (I believe it is or was ClickSure).

I’d also be interested in hearing from anybody who has had experience with any of the following from the EMobileCode program:

  • Customer Service help quality
  • Getting a refund (getting your money back)
  • Complaints
  • Whether you think it’s real or fake
  • If you believe it’s legitimate, do you think it can be operated as a full time business?

Careers At Home University

Careers At Home University – found at CAHUniversity.com is yet another site that claims you can make money by posting links online.  I’ve been warning people about link-posting scams since 2008. The Melissa Mayer CahUniversity program is simply another in a long line of  highly questionable products that want you to believe you can earn income online by posting links for money.

While it’s true that posting links is part of the very popular affiliate marketing business model, the truth is that affiliate marketing involves much more than posting links at home.  If you want to understand how affiliate marketing really works, you might want to take a look at this page.

The Chilling Page That Saved You Cash

Here’s a tip…any time you see a sales page for a work at home opportunity that uses the phrase “The Chilling Day That Changed My Life”…GET away from that page as fast as possible. That phrase is a boiler-plate phrase that has been used to promote hundreds of scams that claim that you can simply start posting links to make money.

However, as mentioned previously, they are using a partial truth about making money posting links online to try to get you to buy the Melissa Mayer Home Careers University program.  Not only that, but once you do buy the program they will try to sell you on coaching that you don’t need that could end up costing you thousands of dollars. I’ve heard so many horror stories about home business coaching companies that I wouldn’t even know where to begin.

Irrelevant News Logos

The Careers@Home University site uses the phrase “Work At Home Opportunities As Seen On”

  • NBC
  • Fox News
  • USA Today
  • CNN

What they don’t tell you is that phrase is completely meaningless when it comes to evaluating whether the CAH University program is a scam or a legitimate business. Just because OTHER work at home opportunities have been seen on those stations tells you NOTHING about the Careers At Home University Program.

Melissa Mayer Can’t Remember How To Spell Her Own Name

I suppose my “favorite” part of this whole Careers At Home University work at home system is the fact that the creator can’t remember how to spell her own name. At the top of the page it’s shown as “Melissa Mayer”, but at the bottom of the page it’s shown as “Melissa Meyer”.  I’m not sure how much I can trust a fake person who can’t even remember how to spell her own name. Take a look:

The top of the CAHUniversity.com page shows Melissa Mayer:

CAH University - Melissa Mayer

The bottom of the CAHUniversity.com page shows Melissa Meyer:

CAH University - Melissa Meyer

Interviews, Podcasts, Seminars…?

You may recall this nonsense from the Careers@Home University site:

“You may be familiar with me from the one day work at home seminars I used to present in New York City. Others know me from the numerous interviews, podcasts and teleseminars that I have done in the past.”

As far as I know it’s not possible to recall imaginary things done by fictitious people.

eStore Builder Research

This is research about the eStore Builder business opportunity. This is not an opinion about whether o not eStore Builder is a scam or legit. However, the information should help you decide if this opportunity is one you want to pursue or one you want to avoid.

Questionable Link Posting Claim

According to the eStoreBuilder.com website, you can “Promote your eStore by posting simple links online.”  However, if you want to know the truth about posting “simple links online”, you might want to read this information about link posting scams.

Promoted By Fake News Sites

The eStore Builder product is promoted by fake news sites – sometimes called advertorial sites, such as the following:

  • Finance Reports Online | www.Finance Reports Online.com
  • Career News Weekly | www.Career News Weekly.com

Fake Mom Jenny Arnold Is Used To Promote eStore Builder

Jenny Arnold is a name that has been used to promote numerous highly questionable home business and work at home opportunities. You can see her name amongst many other fake bizop names here.

Ask yourself – if a product or system is so great, why would somebody need to make up a fake news site and fake story with a fake name to promote it? Answer, they wouldn’t.

Scammers Can’t Remember Whose Story Their Telling

Take a look at the following to see what I mean:

Jenny Or Kelly

Not only is the story fake, but the scammer running this story thinks you won’t even notice that the names in the story don’t match up.

EStore Builder Is Sold Through ClickSure

I’ve been less than impressed by ClickSure. In fact, in 2013 I was so unimpressed with ClickSure that I wrote a post called “Never Buy From This Site” which you can read here.