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Millionaire Society Review
by David Harris
“Millionaire Society” by Mack Michaels, found at millionairesociety.com, is an online and affiliate marketing website that dubiously offers you access to their private video mentoring and instructions that they claim will allow you to build a successful online business from home.
There are several red flags to watch out for in this one.
The first thing I’m concerned about Millionaire Society is not just that the first page has almost no information about the company but that the second page takes you to their buy-in checkout already!
I’m not only annoyed and wary of sites like this, but that second page is alarming when the price says 4.97 at the top, yet in total it says $97.
After 7 days Millionaire Society charges this unless you cancel.
Upon looking into their members’ area, I found it especially annoying that there is a lot of information that is left out that could actually help anyone succeed, whether intentionally or not.
The information that I did find there is either outdated, rehashed from other sites, and only explains a portion of what you need in order to truly understand how to make a living from online marketing.
The next item I consider a red flag is that Millionaire Society hands you a replicated site they claim will market three of the top Clickbank products. It’s no surprise they deem Millionaire Society as the number one of the top three.
Consider this, everyone else who signs up gets the same replicated site, so you’re competing with a carbon copy somebody else has, which is really promoting Profitbank and Millionaire Society.
I say their training is useless because all they tell you to do is market on social media sites like Facebook, Twitter and Youtube.
There’s no one click automated system to speak of.
You will be basically promoting Millionaire Society more than your own replicated site.
By now most people recognize what you’re peddling and will avoid it.
It would be a miracle if Millionaire Society brought you the seven figure income they boast about.
The real motive of Millionaire Society is to get you in there in order to sell you more and more programs that will end up costing you more and more money.
It’s questionable whether those costly upsells actually do anything for you. Some of the video “lessons” they offer are incomplete, and there’s one that shows a copy of the presenter’s “Clickbank account” which can be easily fabricated.
It wouldn’t be the first site to use that trick.
Since Millionaire Society is sold through Clickbank, you can get a refund up to 60 days if you decide to try it and then go away not satisfied with the product.
I don’t recommend trying Millionaire Society though, as you can definitely find much better training systems elsewhere.
Thanks for reading the review
TagsMillionaire Society millionairesociety.com Mack Michaels online marketing affiliate marketing millionairesociety scam scam
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