RewardsFeed Scam Review – Fake Site That Never Pays!

By Ray Alexander

It is possible to leverage the "power of social networks" to make money, but not in the way that RewardsFeed suggests. You're not getting anything out of "free scam sites/apps" like this one. They'll give you a false idea of what it is to work online and will waste a lot of your time before you even get to the starting point. Since you've been looking for a RewardsFeed review and arrived at this site, I'll explain to you what's wrong with it, and what you should be doing instead if you wish to work online to earn passive income legitimately.

RewardsFeed Review

Product Name:

RewardsFeed

Website URL:

rewardsfeed.com / rewardsfeed.net

Type:

Data harvesting fake reward program

Owner:

Unknown

Price:

Free to join

Rating:

What's Wrong With RewardsFeed?

RewardsFeed makes money by sending users to fake reward program sites. Every time a user (=you) signs up with one of those sites, it earns a small amount of commission (usually $1-$2). 

The marketing model itself is totally legitimate, which is called CPA (cost per action) affiliate - earn a commission for getting people to take action, i.e. visit the site you referred to and opt-in the mailing list. What's wrong with RewardsFeed is that it falsely claims to pay you a hefty amount of cash for doing a ridiculously easy "task" each time, such as;

  • $25 just for signing up with RewardsFeed.
  • $15 for referring a friend.
  • $36-$49 for download an app.
  • $25 for completing a survey each time.
  • $50 for creating a video testimonial and promoting RewardsFeed on YouTube.
  • $25-$50 for promoting RewardsFeed likewise on other social networks, e.g. TikTok, Facebook, Twitter, Snapchat, Whatsapp, and Instagram.
RewardsFeed Scam Review

Each time you complete one of the above tasks, the amount will be credited to your RewardsFeed account, making it pretty easy to "earn" a few hundred dollars within the first hour or less. But it doesn't mean you'll actually ever receive it in cash. In fact, you'll never receive a single cent from it. It asks you your preferred payment method - either via PayPal, CashApp, by wire transfer, or by Bitcoin, but it's just a false attempt. When you actually request to withdraw cash, it will make an excuse by telling you that you're not eligible. Your access to the RewardsFeed bill be blocked soon after that, and that'll be the end of it.

How Do We Know RewardsFeed Is Never Paying and Why?

Okay, let's start with "how do we know" - we know RewardsFeed is never going to make any payments to anyone because we've seen similar scam sites many times over the past years. RewardsFeed is just a rehashed version of other sites, such as gocashouts.com (which looks identical, by the way) and sharecashouts.com. 

So why is RewardsFeed never paying? Because it can't. It doesn't have money to pay. As I explained earlier, RewardsFeed works as a CPA affiliate, earning up to $1-2 each time a user completes a task. How can it pay you $25+ when it only makes $2? Impossible, right?

If you check what it says on the website carefully, you may notice that there's no explanation as to how the money's funded. It claims to be partnered with giant corporates such as Amazon, Symantec, and Burger King. It's obviously a false claim, merely displaying the company logos because it never explains how it works with them and what kind of value is contributed mutually.

Fake Payment Proofs

Fake Payment Proofs

It's clear that the "payment proof" screenshots were fake, created using graphic software. The ones that appear on RewardsFeed and GoCashouts are very similar, most likely to be fabricated by the same person.

Likewise, all the testimonials are falsely made up, as I spotted some "familiar faces", i.e. royalty-free stock photos from sites such as Pixabay and Unsplash!

Is RewardsFeed a Scam?

The word "scam" generally refers to a deceptive scheme that takes money out of you and doesn't deliver the product or service as promised. RewardsFeed is totally free, but it doesn't take away the fact that it takes advantage of new users by giving false hope, particularly those who are desperately in need of money. 

RewardsFeed is a data harvesting scam, works in partnership with some of the notorious fake prize-draw sites as an affiliate. Those sites offer to send you expensive prizes such as a brand-new smartphone, game console, gift card, etc. in exchange for submitting your personal detail (full name, email address, street address, phone number, date of birth, and so on) which will then be sold to third-party spammers. It means not only will you waste your time for no reward but sooner or later, you'll start receiving unsolicited emails, nuisance calls, and text messages from companies that you've never heard of.

Unknown Owner & Fake History

Whoever owns RewardsFeed is well aware of their malicious intent because the owner's information cannot be found anywhere on the site. It (again, falsely) claims to have "paid over $46 million" to its members so far (as of February 2021) but if RewardsFeed was a company capable of handling such a large amount of money, the official information would be much more transparent, such as about the owner and the head office location. Not surprisingly, there isn't any.

RewardsFeed Whois Registration

The only "contact" information you can find is a few links to the social network accounts, all of which have been created recently and don't have many followers. The "Why It Works" page says that the company's been around for the past 13 years, which is not true, because according to the website registry, the site was only created in January 2021.

How Do We Know The "Surveys" Are Fake?

Rewards Giant

"Rewards Giant" - you'll never receive a reward.

"Get a new iPhone" "Get an Amazon gift card" etc in exchange for answering surveys - this type of fake reward offers has actually been around for decades, and you can spot them as fake pretty easily.

Firstly the survey questions are not real "surveys" for research purposes, but clearly to sell products to you, for example;

  • "Do you have a car?" (To sell a car insurance package to you)
  • "Do you have outstanding debts, e.g. bank, credit card? (To sell a debt-clearance scheme to you)

If a survey is run by a legitimate research company, you'll never be asked your name, address, or even your email address. But instead, you should be asked for some vital information such as your household income, your job status, etc. They never ask some random people via some unknown platform like RewardsFeed (although it claims to be the "#1 social earning network" - there's not such a thing!)

Also, a legitimate survey won't offer such an expensive reward, let alone cash over $25 in return. A Survey-for-cash scheme is not designed to pay a lot, because otherwise, people would start to answer quickly and dishonestly just to make money, right? Survey companies are looking for genuine answers from as many people from all sorts of living backgrounds, anonymously.

"How Can I Claim My Money Back?"

How Can I Claim My Money Back

You can't, I'm afraid. If you've already spent a lot of time trying to "earn" with RewardsFeed, I know it's heartbreaking to learn that all this is fake. But firstly, because you never spend any money on RewardsFeed, no financial institute can support your claim. If you had spent money, for example, you had paid money to RewardsFeed but never received anything in return, then you would have been able to dispute it against your credit card company, or even to legally sue the company. But you haven't lost any of your money to RewardsFeed.

And secondly, you can't claim whatever you "earned" with RewardsFeed, because you haven't done anything to deserve it - I'm not a lawyer so I don't know the legal jargon, but it's something called "arm's length principle". Imagine someone gives you a receptionist job opportunity for a day and says he'll pay you $500 per hour. But it turns out that his company was bogus and he has no money to pay you. You take legal action against him and say "I'm entitled to 7 hours x $500 because he promised me!" The court will reject your claim but order the man to pay you the "normal rate" instead - the wage rate that a normal receptionist should get, which is what, $13-$18 per hour?

Now, you see what I mean, if you have been "working" on RewardsFeed - all you have done is to;

  • Share your referral link on social media here & there - any social network user normally does it for free.
  • Download apps - downloading an app is not a job. You never get paid in normal circumstances.
  • Answering surveys - with a legitimate survey-for-cash scheme, normal rates are $0.05 - $0.80 per survey.

You never did anything jobs-worth with RewardsFeed, which means that claiming the money you believe you've earned is realistically impossible. Even if you hunted down the owner and sued them, the amount that the judge would order the owner to pay you would be no more than a few dollars, never hundreds of dollars that you saw on your RewardsFeed account. In other words, there's nothing you can do - you'd better move on and start learning how to make money a "legitimate way".

Make Money "Legitimately"

Okay, there's good news and bad news. Bad news first - there is NO way you can make money without putting in as much effort learning the knowledge and skills. I don't know how many people exactly, but I get a lot of emails from newbies asking for some ways to earn income online "easy". There isn't. It's never easy. If you see someone who tells you an "easy way", that person is bragging, most likely to be selling a product. If there was a job that anybody could do to make decent money, then everybody (including children) would have started by now. It's a competitive world, I hope it makes sense to you.

If you already have some skills that you can sell - designing, programming, your own crafts... Then you may already have some ideas where to promote your talent. But if you don't, here's good news. You can still promote other people's products and make commissions on sales as an affiliate. You'll need to build your own website (which is, fairly easy) and learn the techniques. If you're willing to get it started, the sooner the better before everyone starts to look into the affiliate market!

(Real Time) Affiliate Income Report Last Month
April 2021: $4,823.35

Published by: 

Ray Alexander

Hi! I’m Ray. Over the past 15+ years I have been involved with web designing, programming and online marketing. I work from home and have a passion for exploring new tools, services and programs in order to make money online. I’m here to help you succeed in building a profitable business by sharing my experiences. Any question, don’t hesitate to ask!

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  1. I want to make money online quickly… I need to pay off my debts & my financial situation to increase. It’s something I’ve always wanted since I was a kid. My financial situation has always been awful and now with the pandemic I don’t know what to do. I looked at rewardsfeed.net first but was not sure if it’s a good choice. I asked the administrator how to start but didn’t get any reply. The amount of debt is growing every day due to 2 children I had to feed and I am having to work all day, all night. At 26 I feel like my life is at standstill. Please help me, my number is +1

    1. Hi Liri, sorry to hear that. As I said in the post, there’s no easy or quick way. The thing is, you’ll receive very little support online from anyone as they don’t see you. You need to find some organizations locally, pay a visit and ask for help, that’s much more effective than randomly asking for help online. Nobody will believe a word you say, unfortunately, that’s the fact. I’m not giving you telephone support but if you have any question regarding an online business startup, don’t hesitate to get back to me. Though that doesn’t seem to be your priority right now. Good luck.

  2. Thank you so much. Want The AUTOMATED ONLINE System that is Paying Non-Techy People. You can visit our website

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