Easy Retired Millionaire Claims that it has a 'system' to make you earn $1,000 - $2,500 every single day with no more than 12 clicks of your mouse. But the seller says it's not a 'get-rich-quick' exaggeration, while it sounds like it exactly is.
The actual content is a collection of outdated video guides, a small amount of guide in text and 3 x PLR products. In this Easy Retired Millionaire review, I'll explain why I think this product is far, far overpriced, also how you can spot a scam like this one when you see it advertised.
Easy Retired Millionaire Review [2019 Update]
Easy Retired Millionaire
Get Rich Quick Scam
"Chris and Kathy" (fake name)
What Is Easy Retired Millionaire?
The main dashboard of Easy Retired Millionaire has two parts.
The first part named "The Emergency Cash Generator" has just 6 videos that suggest a few different ways to make money.
The second part named "Facebook Article Sharing" has just 5 articles with some links to ClickBank products. The idea is for you to share each article on Facebook, but whatever the products that are linked in the article are no longer available. So the second part is totally unusable.
There are a couple of affiliate marketing text guides, simply copied and pasted from ebooks elsewhere.
That is it.
The original content is at least 3 years old, in fact one of the videos was recorded in 2011. Online marketers often talk about 'evergreen' content and 'rinse & repeat' - what's selling now can be sold over and over again. It is true to some extent, the principle may not change for years. But with the fact that the marketing trends change at a fast pace, Google algorithms change every few years pretty dramatically, and new tools and better systems come in constantly, some things go obsolete so quickly.
Easy Retired Millionaire is a typical example of it - the video quality is pretty bad with low resolution, you watch it for a few seconds and just know the material is old.
I'll now show you each element in a little bit more in detail.
"Emergency Cash Generator" Videos
The video guides are very confusing. The first three videos talk about what you can do to make some extra cash, but all of a sudden the 4th video talks about how to drive traffic - traffic to where??? The topic suddenly jumps to online marketing but the basic guide is missing from it. The 5th video is about lead generation - if a user doesn't know how to build a website, they wouldn't even understand the topic.
Video #1: CashCrate
CashCrate is a site that recommends a few different ways to make some pocket money - paid surveys and reward programs such as Swagbucks, InboxDollars, PrizeRebel, and Vindale. Plus some part-time job recommendations (as a taxi driver, child/pet carer, food delivery driver), as well as cashback schemes on shopping.
We all know that surveys-for-cash don't pay more than a few dollars a day. Some reward programs listed here are data harvesting scams. Offline job recommendations are irrelevant and useless, so are cashback schemes. None of the options will "generate cash for emergency".
Video #2: ZoomBucks
Zoombucks is another reward program, pays a few cents upon completing surveys and watching videos. The original source, the video recorded by a person called John, is unknown and it has an awful visual quality - perhaps intentionally blurred out in an attempt to mask the source information.
Video #3: "Copy This EASY Method for $100/day Income"
The video suggests that you first become an affiliate for a car auction site (www.gov-auctions.org), and list a car on Craigslist as if you are the owner. When someone's interested and send you an email query, you reply to say "the car is actually at an auction right now. Take a look >>> (your affiliate link)." The problems are;
- You're not making money. People sign up with Craigslist to specifically look for a private sale, the majority of them are annoyed when they're directed to a commercial/auction site.
- This has been a method used by scammers for a few years on Craigslist. Your listing is likely to be reported to the admin and your account can be banned subsequently.
Video #4: "Forgotten Traffic Plans" by Lucas Adamski
It would have been a great training video when newly released 8 years ago, now the methods are outdated. It suggests an article directory submission to draw traffic to your site, the method of which is now considered to damage the SERP position of your site.
Also the video suggests that you use Squidoo. Squidoo has been bought and taken over by HubPages since 2014.
Basically users are paying to receive wrong advice - it's a video training to avoid!
Video #5: "Effective List Building Blueprint"
It's a 1 hour 15 minutes long general guide to list building. I don't think the content is too bad, but because the original video would have been picked from a series of online business training, the video on its own will be no use for a new learner.
You can instantly tell the original video would have been created several years ago - the audio quality is pretty bad. Again, some suggestions are outdated, such as the use of ad swaps and exit popups which are considered to be ineffective. The creator of this video is unknown.
Video #6: "ClickBank Takeover Part 1" (There's no Part 2)
The less than 4 minute video simply explains what ClickBank is! This is absolutely useless!
Facebook Article Sharing
Part 2 of 2 is, as I briefly explained earlier, totally unusable.
It has 5 x blog articles for you to share. Each article has an advertisement for a ClickBank product. If someone on Facebook clicks to read the shared article, notices the ad, clicks the link, and finally purchases the product...you're supposed receive a commission. It doesn't work because;
- The products are no longer available on ClickBank. The viewers will see the message "This site is no longer in service or has been disabled due to a term of service violation."
- Even if the products were available, the link would have to be your unique affiliate link, but the function is disabled.
- Even if everything was working - if you think you can make a PPC commission just by sharing blog articles, you are being too ambitious! The chance is virtually zero. That's why thousands of online marketers strive to promote their businesses using paid Facebook Ads. Imagine these 5 articles are meaninglessly shared by every Easy Retired Millionaire users over and over again - there'll be no effect or whatsoever.
Recommended: Commission Hero by Robby Blanchard Review
There are 3 x bonus materials; "Business Vitality", "Extreme List Building System" and "Video Marketing Kit" - all of them are collections of ebooks and/or audio files, all of them were originally released in 2014-2015 as PLR products. They are just "how-to" guides. You can find these old materials for free by googling and download them for free, so they're worth nothing...unfortunately.
How To Spot A Scam
Is Easy Retired Millionaire a scam? YES. If this isn't, what is? It claims in the invitation video;
- "$600 can be added to your bank account within the next 5 minutes" and
- "No more than 12 clicks" will be required.
You pay $47 and all you get is general guides that are confusing, outdated and some information are wrong.
Here are a few typical "red flags" that you can remember - so that you can spot scams like this one easily and stay right away from them in the future.
Owner Is Unknown
The video script is read out by a voice actor - if you can distinguish the tone. Nothing's wrong with that. But then the seller calls himself Chris and says his wife's name is Kathy. No surname. Only one photo of them is briefly displayed and the photo quality is brilliant. If you cross-examine these elements altogether... You know the seller is hiding the true identity.
The photo is of course, a stock photo that's been purchased. The couple is not the owner of the product.
Video-Only Sales Page
If a sale page has headline, followed by a video, but has no detailed descriptions to follow (unless it's intended for a specific purpose), then it's most likely to be a scam.
The video is usually at least 15 minutes long, up to as long as 1 hour. Obviously meant to be made for people who have nothing better to do and who also cannot be bothered to digest information by reading.
Watch and Listen To The Testimonials
You may have guessed by now that the people who appear in the Easy Retired Millionaire video may be unreal. Yes, they are hired actors from Fiverr.com. You can check the site, go to "Video & Animation" menu > "Spokespersons Videos", and see which ones look familiar. These people will say anything that they're told to say in front of the camera for money. (Not all of them, I hope.)
You may notice that all they talk about is;
- How much they've earned in the past X days/weeks. Always some random exact amount, e.g. "I've made 3,456 dollars and 78 cents in the past 3 days!"
- How their life has dramatically changed, and life of luxury that they're enjoying (sports car, vacations, etc.)
- How easy it is to use the 'system', but they never explains what is easy and what it actually is.
"Within The Next X Minutes..."
Scammers often say things like "...because in the next 3 minutes 20 seconds, you will discover exactly how this amazing system works..." usually at the beginning of a video.
If you hear a phrase like that, pay very close attention, and see if you really discover something in the next 3:20. They'll never ever explain what the product is about, but they'll keep talking away.
Easy Retired Millionaire is no exception. The seller says in the video, "Give me two and a half minutes, and I'll prove it to you." The following 2.5 minutes he only keeps talking about how amazing it is, but he never describes what it is.
Well, almost every marketer uses this technique to urge people to buy their products - legit or scam.
Don't believe countdown timers, you refresh the browser or clear the cache, and the timer will reset, usually. Amazon, eBay and many other eCommerce stores also use a scarcity marketing technique. "Hurry! Only 2 stocks left"... All they do is top up the number little by little. They actually have lots of them in stock.
Easy Retired Millionaire says "We only have 15 spots available today." It doesn't necessarily make them a scammer just by saying it, but don't let it urge you to do anything. The seller also says "We have already helped many people all over the world", then why are only 15 spots available today - it doesn't make sense, right?
Many scammers use that funny excuse. I'm giving you this secret system for free "because I'm genuinely want to help you", that's a load of bollocks. But instead they ask you to pay a small fee to maintain their server.
Sure, some of your payment may go towards their server fee as long as they keep their website. But it's a fixed fee (varies from $10-$100 per month, depending on what kind of website they have). They pay the same fee whether you buy the product or not, whether 1,000 people buy it or nobody buys it. Asking you for a payment for their server...never makes sense.
60-Day Money Back Guarantee
One good thing is, this product is under 60-day money back guarantee by ClickBetter. Take a look at your email receipt - you can access to a refund request page on ClickBetter and ask for a full refund.
Easy Retired Millionaire Pros and Cons
Easy Retired Millionaire: Conclusion
Now you know without a slightest of doubt, Easy Retired Millionaire is a scam. Out of the recommended "methods" here, the best you can make is no more than a few dollars per day using those surveys-for-cash sites.
The product is not worth a penny because the materials are old and can be obtained for free. I don't recommend it to anyone.