AZ Millionaire Method Review – It’s a Scam.

Updated: April 26, 2019
by Ray Alexander

The AZ Millionaire Method is a scam. It has zero value for money to it, but if the seller thinks it's sellable then let's say we respect the decision. The seller also says anyone can become a millionaire within a year by using Amazon - misleading, but let's say we forgive that too. What we shouldn't tolerate is the fact that this person is disregarding all the responsibilities as a seller. My following AZ Millionaire Method review explains this.

AZ Millionaire Method Review


Firstly and very quickly, AZ Millionaire Method is just a 13-page e-booklet containing a brief introduction to Amazon; How huge this global online store is, which we all already know, and what kind of business opportunities Amazon offers, which are;

  • Kindle Direct Publishing (KDP) and CreateSpace - to sell your own books.
  • Amazon Advantage - to get your printed books sold by Amazon.
  • Amazon WebStore - no longer available, means the booklet is outdated.
  • Amazon aStores - Amazon affiliate feature that's also been shut down.

Which anyone can also find out by googling. All the information is obtainable for free. AZ Millionaire Method has an outdated, wrong information for users. As a product it's extremely inferior.

AZ Millionaire Method Review

Product Name:

The AZ Millionaire Method

Website URL:


Internet Marketing


Not disclosed

Launch Date:

March 2019


$37 $7 + upsells


8 Reasons Why AZ Millionaire Method Is A Scam

#1 The Original Source Is Unknown

No matter how scammy the product is, it should have the name of the creator or the seller somewhere. The AZ Millionaire Method doesn't. 

The sales page is a video-only, which is created by a person named Ryan Ford - most likely to be a fake name, but at least he introduces himself. However Ryan Ford is not the creator of AZ Millionaire Method - he got it from his old school friend Harvey (though again, the story is likely to be made up).

When you make a payment, all you receive is this downloadable, ghostwritten e-booklet which has no support or contact information. There is an email link to the support ( in a tiny print right at the bottom of the sales page, that's all it has.

#2 Main Content Is Barely Mentioned

The spokesperson mentions Amazon affiliates a few times in the sales video.

"Harvey (Ryan Ford's friend) is successful as an Amazon affiliate."
"As an Amazon affiliate, you make a commission on absolutely everything that is purchased through your affiliate link."

AZ-Millionaire Method eCommerce

So everyone will assume the product is about the Amazon Associates program, but the product merely mentions Amazon aStore (which no longer exists) in less than half a page.

"Amazon aStore is extremely easy to set up an aStore, and you can create as many as you want with a single Amazon Associates account." But it does not even mention how to create an AA account. So basically, this product has no information about Amazon affiliate.

By the way as an Amazon affiliate, you will NOT make a commission on 'absolutely everything' - some products are exempt such as gift cards, alcoholic beverages, Kindle Unlimited, etc.

Related Post: How To Make Money As Amazon Affiliate

#3 No Mention of the Website

The spokesperson also says in the video "I've been making $20k+ a week ever since I signed up to this WEBSITE", but the actual product does not even refer anything about the website.

In fact the obsolete 'aStore' was something you would embed on your website, but the writer of the AZ Millionaire Method all of a sudden assumes users to already have their own site, which is ignorant.

#4 Information Is Outdated!

As I just mentioned, The AZ Millionaire Method is introducing users to Amazon Webstore and Amazon aStore, which are both no longer available. The Webstore shut down its service back in July 2016, so the information in this product is 3 years old or possibly older.

#5 Irrelevant Content - Amazon Prime

The booklet explains what Amazon Prime is in great detail. We all know that this is information for consumers, not for those who wish to start a business using Amazon. Totally irrelevant, and it gives you an impression that the writer himself/herself has never had an experience with Amazon, neither as a consumer nor as a seller/affiliate.

#6 You Need (A Lot Of) Skills!

The sales video suggests as if you'll hardly have to do any work to make money.

"You can be up and running in under 30 minutes and making money the very same day."
"Spend just 10 minutes on your laptop each morning and your profits could come in automatically."
"You DON'T need any special skills, knowledge or previous experience."

Certainly none of these is the case. The product mentions a lot about publishing a Kindle book - obviously you need a writing skill to write a book, and you have to learn how to publish it, which is the vital part, and it's missing from the product.

#7 There Is No 'System'

"As soon as you download and launch the system you will see just how simple it is to set up on Amazon, in a matter of minutes, and how to start making affiliate commissions right away."

There is no 'system' to download and launch. It's merely an e-booklet.

You can become an Amazon affiliate in a matter of minutes, that's true. But you will NEVER make any commissions right away, because the only way Amazon allows you to promote its products is via your own website. You have to have someone (who is not your friend or a family member) to visit your site and click the link. Affiliate commission from Amazon is not something you can earn in such a short period.

#8 False Income Claim

False Income Claim

"Getting set up was completely straight forward and I was making money that very same day!"

The highest commission rate that Amazon offers is 10%, so you have to have at least $200k worth of products sold via your website. The income screenshot is obviously fake.

Also the sales page urges users to "act fast" if they want to "make up to $3,000 today", the flashing message is displayed with a cookie-based countdown timer. The totally useless information in the AZ Millionaire Method will NOT help you to make a cent today.

AZ Millionaire Method Review: Get Your Money Back!

We often find products advertised this way and sold via ClickBank; claiming an unrealistic level of potential income but the actual product turns out to be a basic affiliate marketing guide or drop-shipping guide. They're bad enough for you to claim your money back. But at least the actual contents have some value for money. Whereas AZ Millionaire Method has crossed the line. The information is something that we already know of. Or something we can easily search on the web by keywords such as;

  • What is Amazon Prime?
  • What services does Amazon provide?
  • How can I make money with Amazon?

If you have accidentally bought this product, contact ClickBank and make sure you get your money back because this product is a scam!

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About the author 

Ray Alexander

ASD. Recovering alcoholic. LGBTQ+ advocate. Semi-retired. 15+ years of web-designing experience. 10+ years affiliate marketing. Ex-accountant. I'm nice and real. Ask me if you need any help in starting up your home business.

Thank you for your Comments!

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  1. I don’t trust anything with a name millionaire in it. They are all scams. As simple as that. One book or video that costs so low cannot make you a millionaire. Monkeys will know.

    1. Hi Amy, I absolutely agree with you. I’ve never trusted any ‘systems’ or ‘methods’ that mentions millionaires either. Scammers target get-rich-quick dreamers, that’s the problem!

  2. I stupidly bought AZ Millionaire Method purely because it was so cheap. I received an invitation from someone unknown, I did not recognize the name of the email sender but I clicked the link and although I did not believe what the video invitation was saying I was very interested to know what I would get from it. I didn’t understand the content whatsover. I will ask for my money back now because I agree it’s a scammer. Thanks

    1. Hi Son-ju, thanks for your comment. There are so many spammers send out unsolicited emails with a link to a scam product like this one – never click the links, just report spam instead!

  3. I’m not impressed by the sales video. There is no way I will be tempted to buy something like this. This is so stupid. I agree to you say it’s a scam.

  4. I think I’ve read this one before. This person clearly copied the content and just selling it as original. It should be reported.

  5. Hi, it sounds like a really bad product. I completely agree with you that if there is no information of the seller the product should not be on the market. It is very likely in that case the seller will take easy money off newbies and disappear within weeks. People can dispute against card company etc. but because the process is not easy it’s not always possible. But Clickbank offers money back guarantee. I guess ok otherwise.

    1. Hi Luke, thanks for your comment. I personally prefer to pay by PayPal for that reason, it takes time but it’s fairly easy to dispute. And when I do, those scam sellers never challenge back.

  6. Hi,
    Thanks for the information.
    I agree with you that any products like this should be banned. I have been a victim too many times.

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