Thank you for taking time to read my Ultimate Home Profits Review!
Ultimate Home Profits is a company that promises to teach you how to make money online for a few hours a week. They promise to train you to work online part-time from home and earn some easy money. However, we should all be wary when someone claims to help us make money for very little work. I decided to sign up for Ultimate Home Profits membership so that I may give a review based on an insider’s perspective.
Ultimate Home Profits Review – What is it?
Ultimate Home Profits is apparently owned by Emily Hudson, though Michelle Robinson and Amy Parker (which seem to be fake names) have been associated with the site. They offer internet marketing training to members, such as marketing on e-bay and drop shipping. They sell themselves as a work-at- home kind of company, where little hustle is needed to make money.
Website: http://ultimate-home- profits.com/
Ultimate Home Profits Review – Cost?
Once you go to their website, there are some benefits listed that you will get once you sign up as a member for $97 (though if you try to leave the page, the sign-up fee reduces to $77 then to $47). The benefits are:
• A 60-day refund guarantee that is claimed to be iron clad
• A free 1-on- 1 phone consultation with an advisor
• Unlimited email and telephone support (I tried calling them and someone answered, it didn’t go to the answering machine)
• Unrestricted access to their Ultimate Home Profits program.
• Weekly VIP training sessions.
The Company Ultimate Home Profits
Ultimate Home Profits claims to train you on how to post links on the internet (they couldn’t get the spelling of internet right; they wrote interent – a huge red flag) for money. There is an online calculator that does the math for you and shows you what you will earn when you post a given number of links. Links are worth $10 – $30 each, with the average one worth $15. It takes about four minutes to post a link; therefore, you are supposed to earn about $225 per hour. In a year, you earn $58,500 just by posting links for one hour each week.
How to join Ultimate Home Profits
- You have to purchase their membership at $97, which is discounted to $47 when you try to leave the site.
- You then log in to your account at their website’s Wealth Development Center. There is a code there (they call it a unique linking code) that Ultimate Home Profits will email to you. You’re required to copy it.
- You’re given a list of customers, such as Netflix, Gap, Amazon and The Home Depot, for whom you will be working by posting links.
- You create a website by submitting a few details to them. They say creating the site is easy since all you need to do is submit the required details.
As a member, you have a free consultation with an advisor (Search Engine Agent Advisor) to help you plan and achieve your goals. You can choose to undergo the certification program so that you become one of the agent advisors. In as much as Ultimate Home Profits try to advertise themselves as a company looking out for people who want to work at home and earn money, I was not convinced by them due to a number of reasons:
- They imply celebrity endorsements, such as a tweet they have posted supposedly from Donald Trump. However, when you go through his timeline on the specific day the link was apparently posted, there is no such tweet. In the fine print found at the bottom of the page, however, they claim the quotations are not the opinions of Trump, they are for entertainment purposes. Why have them in the first place, then? To convince potential clients to sign up?
- Even though Ultimate Home Profits claims to do affiliate marketing, what they do not tell you is affiliate marketing is more than posting links to websites. You need your own website that has valuable content, regular readers and subscribers. They only tell you how you will make money while working from home, and for a few hours. They also make it seem like you get paid for only posting the links. What you are not told is that you get paid only when someone clicks on your link and makes a purchase through it.
- They have excellent customer testimonials, with the customers heaping praises on the Ultimate Home Profits team. They talk about how the company helped them money, and how they’ve never looked back since. However, if you Google search any of the purported happy customers, you realize the photos are all stock images obtained from various public sites on the internet. None of the ‘happy customers’ are real. The testimonials can also be found, word-by-word, on sites that were pulled down by FTC.
- They claim that posting links for companies is a very lucrative line of business that pays well for a few hours of work. However, link-posting is a strategy no longer used to generate sales. Most people prefer going to the particular site, say Amazon, and buy what they want.
- Ultimate Home Profits copied other work-at- home companies that failed. They use the Excel Cash Flow model (a company that was rated as a scam by its customers), including what was their offer. Some of the content in the website mentions Excel Cash Flow instead of Ultimate Home Profits (copied the content and forgot to edit?) Excel Cash Flow itself copied Automated Paydays, another work-at- home company that was rated as a scam. What these companies do is come up with a new name, but retain the same business model and offers. Some even copy each other’s logo.
- The founders of the site, ‘working moms’ Emily Hudson, Michelle Robinson, and Amy Parker can also be found on similar websites claiming how they earned money from the sites. A Google search of the images they use reveals them to be stock images easily found online. Their stories, explaining how they ended up at Ultimate Home Profits, are similar, word-by- word, to stories on similar websites, under different names.
- Once you sign up, you are charged a monthly fee. Getting a refund on your money or canceling your subscription is very difficult.
- Once you submit your phone number and email address you get countless calls and emails from spammers, trying to convince you to sign up for one product or the other.
Ultimate Home Profits Review – The Verdict
Ultimate Home Profits is a scam that you should avoid as much as you can. There is no information they offer that you cannot find for yourself. A company that you cannot find simple information such as background information on the founder is a scam, avoid it.