Millionaire Biz Pro Review – Scam. Don’t Buy It!

Updated: May 1, 2020
by Ray Alexander

Millionaire Biz Pro is a scam. Don't buy it. The sales page clearly advocates "get-rich-quick scams", but I decided to buy it because (a) I wanted to see if the actual product was any useful and (b) it was sold via ClickBetter, so I knew the money-back guarantee was real. Often scammers falsely claim to guarantee a money-back then disappear, you see. I'm more than happy to spend money on "make money online" products or training courses to review, explore new things, and share my opinion with you. But if I don't receive what I'm supposed to receive, of course I'll do anything to get my every single cent back. I'm not letting the scammer get away with that. My following Millionaire Biz Pro review will explain what's happened with the purchase of this product, created by a serial scammer.

Millionaire Biz Pro Review

Product Name:

Millionaire Biz Pro

Website URL:


Get Rich Quick Scam


"Derek Maxwell" - Fake Name




What Is Millionaire Biz Pro?

Millionaire Biz Pro (MBP) invites "do-nothing-get-free-money" dreamers by falsely telling them to withdraw some free money, and also claims to let average people with no experience earn over $1,000 a day in a matter of 24 hours, with just 15-20 minutes of work.

From my personal experience of the purchase, I concluded that Millionaire Biz Pro was a scam, simply failing to deliver the product. In my opinion, the trick is to;

  1. Primarily target lazy users.
  2. When a user has made a purchase, instead of signing them up, flash them with multiple upselling invitations one after another.
  3. Deliberately not to supply the login details (neither by email nor by any other method)
  4. When (or "if") the user contacts the support, tell them to wait for 24 hours.
  5. Ignore any of the subsequent messages from the user.

By this point, "lazy users" may either totally forget about it or not bother to request for a refund, in which case their scamming strategy will be a success.

Millionaire Biz Pro Review Scam

My Experience With Millionaire Biz Pro

Immediately after I purchased this product, I was presented with 10 times x upselling invitations (4 products in total) one after another, the total price of which would be over $800.

I ignored them all and I was finally directed to my login screen. However my login ID and temporary password were never provided. When I contacted the seller, I was told to wait up to 24 hours (Well, it's a digital product. I'm not having that.) No response to my subsequent messages and no response at all after 24 hours.

So I contacted ClickBetter to receive a full refund. And this is what I received from the seller;

Millionaire Biz Pro Response

Does that make any sense to you? You buy a digital product. You should have immediate access to it unless there's a valid reason not to and you are clearly advised of it before the purchase.

You contact the seller and receive no response, so you claim a refund. Only then they come back to tell you that the system is down. Instead of refunding your money, they offer some "free upgrade" of something that you don't know anything about. You don't know much about the product you've just purchased - claims to make $1,000 per day for 20 minutes of work.

And this woman is telling you to contact her at a Gmail address if you want further assistance. Have I emailed this address? Of course not. I sent my complaint to ClickBetter support desk, who is pretty incompetent (flatly told me to contact the seller) but sent persistent messages 3 times a day and, eventually got my money back four days later.

Rehashed Version of Old Products

The following 3 reasons can prove that Millionaire Biz Pro is actually a rehashed version of a previous scam product, Explode My Payday, which is also most likely to be a copy of other earlier products.

#1 Reuse of Fake Testimonial

The woman "Megan Elizabeth" who appears to claim that she's made a lot of money, is an actor from Fiverr, and this fake testimonial video clip has also been used for EMP.

MBP Megan Elizabeth

#2 Reuse of Sales Copy

The sales video content is almost an exact copy of EMP. The seller never explains what the system really is or how it makes money, but instead, he claims;

  • He's only looking for 45 people from 45 different cities to join his team. He wants you to be an advocate when he's "ready to take it extreme to the public."
  • His team has already "made some money for you", showing a screenshot of some fictitious account balance.
  • For you to get this money, you'll have to pay him $47 (i.e. the price of Millionaire Biz Pro) for legal reasons.

That's exactly what the Explode My Payday's sales video said. Only the video for EMP was recorded by a female voice actor, while this time it's a male voice.

#3 Spam Email To Promote EMP

Millionaire Biz Pro Spam

Shortly after I signed up with Millionaire Biz Pro, I started to receive spams -when I clicked the link, I was taken to Explode My Payday. It was my brand new email address, which means the spam was most likely to have been sent from the scammer who owns both MBP and EMP.

Fake Owner

And of course, the seller's name "Derek Maxwell" is a pseudonym and the photo of him is just a stock photo...

...This guy's got a nice set of teeth, so this exact photo's been used by many dentists' websites.

Derek Maxwell

Advance-Fee Scam

You know what, the sales page doesn't explain how the product Millionaire Biz Pro actually works. But the seller wants you to "be an advocator" for the system. How much would you trust this seller? If you find the story credible - even a small part of it in the slightest - you should be worried. 

The seller's telling you that he has a lot of money ready for you to collect. But to collect it, you must pay first. That's a typical "advance-fee scam". Have you ever heard about "Nigerian Prince emails"?

You really don't want to be involved if you don't know who's behind it and how it exactly works. "Manipulate the flow of online traffic" sounds like money laundering, which is a serious crime. His "team" may be a bunch of criminals. They may be stealing money. How do you know they're not, when you don't know who's behind Millionaire Biz Pro?

"Wow! Automatically Making Money As We Speak!"

So the seller says in the video, "Millionaire Biz Pro accounts for 92% of the internet gurus' way of generating online income." And it "automatically creates your system, gives you the ability to manipulate and flow all the online traffic to your gateway, which in turn produces transactions that you make money from."

None of this makes sense. Well, I can try to make sense of it - to manipulate the flow of traffic, means to try to get people to spend money by misdirecting them to a sales page. That's not the way any "gurus" make money. Unless they're scammers, and if they are scammers, they won't do that for you to make money. They do it for themselves.

Anyway, the seller pretends to "unlock your money account" as he speaks, shows you some screenshot with $240 on it, and tells you how quickly and mysteriously this account makes money. A moment later, he shows another screenshot with the sum of $625 on it and says "Wow! Take a look at this! In a matter of minutes, this account has generated $625!"

Yes, I did take a look at that. and noticed there are at least 6 hours between the two screenshots. One is connected to wifi, the other one's not. 

Fake Money Account

If you still believe in the slightest that there may be such a magical "system", then you know at least this story is clearly fabricated. 

Meaningless Upselling Offers

So immediately after you purchase Millionaire Biz Pro, you'll be presented with numerous upsell product offers one after another.

  1. Upsell #1 - "Complete Done For You System" $497.
  2. Upsell #1 - "Complete Done For You System" at a discount price of $297.
  3. Upsell #2 - "MBP Platinum Club" $197.
  4. Upsell #2 - "MBP Platinum Club" at a discount price of $67 in a popup screen.
  5. Upsell #2 - "MBP Platinum Club" at a discount price of $67 once again.
  6. Upsell #2 - "MBP Platinum Club" at a discount price of $67, again, in a popup screen.
  7. Upsell #3 - "DeltaClub Member" $34.95 per month.
  8. Upsell #3 - "DeltaClub Member" at a discount price of $24.95 per month in a popup screen.
  9. Upsell #3 - "DeltaClub Member" at a discount price of $24.95 per month, once more.
  10. Upsell #4 - "Traffic software package" $85 option or $197 option.

The invitation method is, frankly, stupid, for two reasons in my opinion. The first reason is that I've just purchased a product Millionaire Biz Pro. I wouldn't be interested in paying any extra before I even start exploring my dashboard.

The second reason is, each of these upselling products is never explained.

"Amazing opportunity to join Delta Club! "I'm going to give you 100% access so you can see for yourself just how powerful being in the Delta Club really is! Yes, you will be able to gain full, unrestricted access. Go ahead, take action before all spots are filled and the doors close..."

So the seller will give me 100% access only if I pay. And what is Delta Club? Never explained.

Needless to say, the person in the first upsell video calling himself "Mark Jacobs" is also fake - he's just a model for a royalty-free photo.

MBP Done For You

Beware Of Fake Scarcity Trick

A scarcity marketing technique is used by any marketers to give a sense of urgency to the prospects. For example, a limited introductory price offer, or to tell them only a few copies left in stock. 

Millionaire Biz Pro has gone a few steps too far. The seller says he's only looking for 10 people to join in "today". He's also looking for one person "in your city", and you are the chosen one. When he launches extreme to the public, he is planning to charge as much as $5,000 to get this system. But he's inviting you in for free if you pay $47 in the next 20 minutes... Plus, he says the website will be taken down "at midnight".

Of course, none of it is true. But if someone told you the same story on the street and asked you to pay him in the next 20 minutes, you wouldn't have any of it, would you? It would be stupid to make an "urgent decision" online. So not only Millionaire Biz Pro scam but with any other similar products, don't be swayed by the seller's fake scarcity campaigns!

30-Day Money-Back Guarantee by ClickBetter

At least for now, this product is sold via ClickBetter, which is not great either - ClickBetter used to be quite helpful to the customers but no longer. If you've made a purchase but haven't received your right to access your dashboard like me, you could contact the seller via your email receipt. But frankly, you'd be wasting your time. Contact ClickBetter (also via your receipt) and ask for a refund right away. Don't take any excuses. Be persistent and ask them for a full refund until they do. Good luck!

Millionaire Biz Pro Pros and Cons


  • None. Unfortunately.


  • The seller does not provide the access to the dashboard.
  • Suggests false income ("get rich quick") claim.
  • Fake owner, fake testimonials, use of fake screenshots.
  • Too many upsells & downsells after the purchase, which are confusing.
  • False scarcity technique, urging users to make an immediate purchase.
  • The seller uses a fake/free email address (Gmail).
  • Sold via ClickBetter - notorious for selling scam products. Support is useless.

Millionaire Biz Pro Review - Conclusion:

I said at the beginning and I'll say it again. Millionaire Biz Pro is a scam. The seller does not deliver the product and when asked for a refund, they try to negotiate by offering "free upgrades" of the product that you haven't even seen. Don't waste your time on it. If you've bought it for whatever reason, make sure to get your money back.

(Real Time) Affiliate Income Report Last Month
September 2023: $6,750.00

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. Yeah it should definitely be banned. Too many scams trying to sell fake copies of videos & ebooks. Now they take money for nothing, that should never be acceptable. Get your credit card company to reverse the charge.

    1. Hi Paulo, I think they have already, but ClickBetter tends to promote a lot of scammy products anyway. Sellers who are banned by ClickBank tend to sign up with ClickBetter, so their reputation is not as good in the first place.

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