Scam Review
 

Work At Home Digital

Overall Rating: SCAM
Type of Business: Link Posting Scam
Skill Level Needed: N/A
Income Potential: N/A
Website: http://new.workathomedig.com
Recommended: No/Scam

Work At Home Digital Scam Reviews

By David Harris

Work At Home Digital, found at new.workathomedig.com and workhomedigital.com from Michelle Starr is one of the many rotten schemes we uncover here by the dozens. By this point, you should be familiar with the signs: the as seen on promo citing news channels’ logos; that ‘single mom’ making thousands per month for half an hour a day’s effort. Etc.

Only the one running this scam makes any money here. Sad to say, it won’t be you making the thousands per month in just a half hour a day with “Work At Home Digital”. It just isn’t possible. I’ll explain why, in case this is your first rodeo.

This site is designed for one purpose in mind. Up sell. Hard and fast aggressive salespeople get you to spend more once you sign up with ‘Work At Home Digital’. If you are willing to spend a hundred bucks to start, they figure you’ll spend much more.

This particular site is designed to appear as an authentic site with a video clip of a news report manufactured to manipulate your buying decision. That along with fabricated testimonials and images of income you might make with Work At Home Digital.

Though all this might seem convincing, it isn’t really true. If you’re just about wise to this ruse and exit the main page, a pop up window will offer the same $100 product for $78 hoping it will drive you to reconsider.

“Work At Home Digital” will persist in wildly misleading statements of how much money one can make with them, like the moms who make a doubtful $8,000 a month. It’s no different than all those other work from home scam sites all over the internet.

At the basis of their premise is a scheme involving what is known as link posting. This is an incredibly tough business to make any real money with, and involves further investing. They leave much of this information out of their initial proposal.

The exact dilemma with WorkAtHomeDigital is that it really is a launch pad to their back area racket that will do their best to drain you of as much money as they can by selling you their useless “business coaching” programs that can go for as much as tens of thousands of dollars!

It’s our job to inform you that Work At Home Digital from Michelle Starr is one of many scams like it to stay far away from.

Alternate scam websites:
megaworkhomedigit.com
megaworkhomedigit.com/positions-available/?28/3

Thanks for reading our reviews…

– David

 

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9 Comments/Reviews

twinsmamma00 on :

Just wanted to say thank you for this article. We received a link in an email from a friend, it was a (phony) web page from CNBC, titled Brentwood Mom Makes $xxx a Month.” Brentwood is where we live, so I checked it out. It looked like a legit article, (but I am a skeptic when it comes to fast online money, but still hopeful!) so I clicked the link. Got excited thinking this really could be it – but my inner skeptic was stirring. I looked closer at the CNBC “webpage” and something seemed off, but couldn’t put my finger on it. I went to CNBC.com and searched for the article. Of course nothing came up. I looked back at their “webpage” and was looking at the titles of supposed other articles. Hmm, I thought… clicked a random article title… I bet you already know where it took me! Yep, to Work at Home Digital. I tried other article titles, just ’cause, each one was linked to their page. I have to admit I got a good chuckle outta that one! Through all this I did a Google search on them and came across this article. Thank you! Between you guys and snope, I don’t think I’ll be one to be scammed! Though still hoping for that “money-maker”!
~ Twinsmamma00

Like twinsmamma, I have just received a link in an email from a friend, only mine says, “Endeavour Hills mom earns $7795 a month part time.” Endeavour Hills is where I live and the article even ‘named’ the person. The article was also supposed to be from CNBC. Now, I was suspicious because for a start, we don’t normally call anyone ‘mom’ here in Australia, it is ‘mum’. Also, the link I was given for the site ended in png, which looks like a Papua New Guinea IP to me.
But the main thing that makes me suspicious is the amount of money. Now, I DO believe you can make some money online and I have been making small amounts for years. I get this money by completing surveys and writing reviews. In my experience, you get awarded points and points are based on how long the survey is. For eg 45 minutes, you might get 300 points (if you qualify for the survey at all and often you don’t) and you need something like 1500 points to get a reward. In my case, once I reach that I usually apply for the money to go into my paypal account. We’re talking about $10 here, not thousands. So my experience would seem to show that the legit companies are paying people something more like $2 an hour. For 12 hours of work you would pick up maybe $20-$30, not hundreds. And believe me, you don’t get offered all those surveys on one day anyway. It’s a little hobby type thing for a little extra cash now and then, certainly not a ‘job’.
I know the high paying ads are suggesting the job is putting up links, but really, if it is unskilled work that anyone can do, why would any company pay $5000-$7000 a month for someone doing only 10 hours work a week?

Thanks Dave, was higly unsure of the site… the CNBC was the one that threw me… after being suggested this site from a friend i have taken the time to register to say thanks

Carlos

Hi Dave, I actually just got scammed by this before i came across your site. In total, i paid $99.95 + $149.95 cause I stupidly upgraded. I thought hey, with the money-back guarantee, it’s worth a shot. After going through their kit, i realised that it was all bullsh*t.

This will sound really stupid but has anybody else done this and gotten their money back?

Thanks David for the confirmation (found you via Google for: “work at home digital”) I also came to the conclusion this was not right.

My wife received an email and got very excited. My wife looks after the house and after the kids (4 and 2) I looked at the email and the links to see how legit this looked.
The CNBC email:
http://homeworkfreehere1.nl/?12/206
Q1: why would the CNBC article be on the homeworkfreehere1.nl domain? That was the first hint.
Q2. Who is the owner of this domain: homeworkfreehere1.nl

Go to: http://www.domainsearch.com and search for the domain.

Registrant Contact Details:
PrivacyProtect.org
Domain Admin (contact@privacyprotect.org)
ID#10760, PO Box 16
Note – Visit PrivacyProtect.org to contact the domain owner/operator
Nobby Beach
Queensland,QLD 4218
AU
Tel. +45.36946676

Why all that privacy stuff? Any big company you search for shows expected details, there is nothing covered up or marked as private.

Example GOOGLE:

Registrant:
Dns Admin
Google Inc.
Please contact contact-admin@google.com 1600 Amphitheatre Parkway
Mountain View CA 94043
US
dns-admin@google.com +1.6502530000 Fax: +1.6506188571

Administrative Contact:
DNS Admin
Google Inc.
1600 Amphitheatre Parkway
Mountain View CA 94043
US
dns-admin@google.com +1.6506234000 Fax: +1.6506188571
etc

So all this private information could be to hide the identity of the real owner of the domain name. Doesnt have to be 100% true but is definitely hint No. 2

3. Lets check the web siet itself: http://www.workinghomedigit.com

Registrant Contact Details:
Begona Abeyta
Begona Abeyta (zipper@workinghomedigit.com)
Rua Ipanema 1033
Varzea Paulista
SP,13224-490
BR
Tel. +55.1195654523

So it is registered to someone in Brazil mmmmm That is the 3rd hint. I wouldnt put my credit card and personal information on this web site at all. I am not saying all Brazilian websites are fishy. If I am looking for a product from brazil and I found it on the web and I have red reviews about the web site I could decide to buy something online from them and it would probably be ok. I buy plenty of stuff from Hong Kong and China and get a good service but only I did enough research about the company and web site. If possible I use Paypal for an extra safety measure.

Hope this helps.
Mike.

simonh1980 on :

Thankyou for this post. I am ashamed to say I remembered the ad (which was sent to me from someone in my MBA class!?) got a twang of curiousity, thought why not, googled it with all intentions of paying the $100 and luckily caught the title of this post number two on google results just before I entered scam locker. You just saved me a hundred dollars, thankyou and for what you are doing with this site generally, I dont care how much money you make from it, its a GOOD thing you are doing. Sending you positive energy!

pandalee1968 on :

Hi all
I have stupidly fell for this site and signed up and ended up paying USD 99.95 on the 15th of March 13. and later on realized that this could be a scam and got my doubt confirmed !
I have asked for my money back on the 1st of April 13 and surprisingly, they have refunded me with the full payment of USD 99.95 on the 4th of Arpril 13. Thank god for that !!!

Hi Dave, I signed up for this Work at home Digital site before I came accross your website, and as I had paid $200 (as I also upgraded ) I was determined to get my money back. I followed the refund policy and after 2 weeks requested all my money back, and to my surprise they refunded it without question. I have received my credit card statement today, and all has been refunded thank goodness. A lesson learned!

 

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