Welcome to my My Top Tier Business review. I think it’s a complete waste of time and money, and here’s why…
Product Name: My Top Tier Business
Owner: Matt Lloyd
Price: $49 + $1997 upsell + $99/month
Overall Ranking: AWFUL!
What their website claims
Well, first up we have this dramatic headline:
Now that’s quite a bold claim. Another thing that also immediately makes me suspicious about their sales page is the mention of “auto-pilot”. You should always be cautious of anyone who tells you about earning money on auto-pilot.
There’s not a lot of information on this first page, other than a few key points to try to get you interested, and a space to enter your email address to get instant access. I’m going to enter my email address to see what’s on the other side:
Once you have entered your email address, you will be presented with a new page featuring a video:
Okay, so I’ve just watched the whole of that video so that you don’t have to, and I’ll try to summarize it for you.
They say that you don’t need to create any products, have any business experience, deal with any customers, build any websites, sell anything over the phone or have any computer skills. Apparently, you can earn up to $10,000 per month without needing any of those things.
I’m instantly reminded of a previous article I wrote: If It Sounds Too Good To Be True, It Probably Is.
So, how does it work?
- You get assigned a personal coach local to your area, to give you 1-on-1 help.
- You are given a simple 21-step training program to follow.
- You learn how to drive traffic to them.
- Their professional sales staff make phone sales on your behalf.
- All order fulfillment and processing is done for you.
So basically, they train you in how to generate leads for them. They take a commission for doing that, you earn money, and everyone’s happy.
Sounds, great, right?
Well, yes. But there is something bugging me about this:
- There is no mention of what products they are going to sell on your behalf.
This makes me suspicious about whether this is just some kind of pyramid scheme. Maybe all they do is try to get other people to join the same program that you join. So you just earn money by signing up other people to earn money by signing up other people to earn money, etc…
How to tell if something is a scam
Okay, so I’m going to be honest with you and say that I am not prepared to pay the $49 to see if this is a scam or not. But what we can do instead is to intelligently assess the sales page against some key criteria, so that we can get a good idea about whether or not it is LIKELY to be a scam. It’s about learning what little giveaways to spot, so you can decide for yourself whether you think it is worth taking the risk. In the long run, this helps you more because you can apply this same technique to any other possible make money online scams you come across in the future. I’m helping you to learn how to make an informed decision.
What factors would indicate that it is genuine?
- Does it sound realistic? – No, I don’t think it does. It’s very easy to get swept along by the idea of earning such high amounts of money from someone selling things on your behalf. If it sounds too good to be true, maybe it is.
- Do they admit it requires work? – No, not really. They are saying all you need to do is drive traffic and they will do the rest. Seems a bit too good to be true.
- Do they sound genuine? – Actually, yes, I think he does sound pretty much genuine. It’s not always easy to tell, so you kind of have to go with your gut feeling here.
- Can you take a look inside? – Sort of. There is a brief glimpse showing how the first 3 steps of the 21-step system is displayed, but that’s about it really.
- Is there a free trial? – No. If you want to try it out, you will have to pay the $49. However, if you complete the 21-step program and don’t achieve any success, he says he will pay you $500 compensation.
What factors would indicate that it is a scam?
- Are they trying to rush you? – No. With some scams, they try to hurry you into making a decision by saying that copies are limited or the offer will be removed soon.
- Does it sound too good to be true? – Yes, it does really. This sounds like a dream come true, which probably means there is some catch somewhere.
- Do they say you’ll get rich quickly? – Yes, they do seem to claim that you will start making a lot of money very quickly.
- Are they secretive about how the money is made? – Sort of. While they are up front about how the sales staff make sales on your behalf, they don’t say what the products they sell actually are.
- Do they claim it’s never been seen before? – Yes, they totally claim that it is the first such system in the world. You should always be cautious whenever anything like that is mentioned.
- Does the video seem fake? – No, not really. It would be nice to see him talking to the camera though.
- Do they claim it doesn’t require work? – Not as such. They say you need to drive traffic, but they don’t say how easy it will be to do that.
Are There Any Upsells?
According to Ethan Vanderbuilt, in order to earn the kind of money their sales page claims you can earn, you have to pay an additional $1997 on top of the original $49. This is a horrendously high upsell, and is unforgivable really.
Now you can see why I was right to not try this out for myself and risk getting sucked into paying the awfully huge upsell amount.
What are other people saying about My Top Tier Business?
- Ethan Vanderbuilt – “MTTB is dishonest internet marketing at its worst.”
- LegitimateJobFromHome.com – “MTTB is a scam”
- ScamXposer.com – “Don’t even bother with this sad scam”
- BareNakedScam.com – “I would not be comfortable paying such hefty amount for training courses on Internet Marketing”
Is My Top Tier Business a Scam?
Stay well away from it. There are far better ways to genuinely make money online without trying to scam other people out their hard earned money.
I hope you found this My Top Tier Business review helpful. If you have any comments or questions, please leave them below. I always answer all genuine comments.
Withing you great success,