How would you like to make an extra $300 per day “fooling around” on Facebook? Better yet, how would you like to bank 500 bucks just for watching the sales video to the end!?
This is exactly what the Facebook on Fire system promises people…
If you’re reading this, chances are you’re skeptical. You know claims like this are often too good to be true, and you want to know if this is just another scam before buying.
Good work, you’ve made a smart choice by reading this review. Here’s the real story…
Facebook On Fire Review
Facebook On Fire is a new system I came across today, that supposedly helps people make money online with Facebook. All you need to do is “post, like and share” as you normally would, to make BIG money.
The system was created by ‘Joesph Magnum’ who says he discovered “the biggest money making loophole since the internet was invented”.
If you sit through enough of the sales video, the story goes he was a waiter at Prime Grill in the US. There was a meeting after a Tech Crunch event where all the big guns of tech and social media met. He was waiting tables when he saw Bill Gates and Mark Zuckerberg, and overheard them talking about a “massive loophole” in their platforms.
So Joseph did what any self respecting ‘ninja waiter’ would do, he slipped his cell phone under their table and recorded their conversation. All without being detected by the hordes of security accompanying Gates and Zuckerberg, I might add.
Anyways, he got his cell back and discovered in the voice recording, a “secret loophole” that allows everyday people to make $300-$1,000’s per day on autopilot.
And because he’s such a good bloke, he’s selling it to ‘100 lucky people’ for only $47! You know, as you do when you’ve discovered a game changing system capable of making millions of dollars at the push of a button…
Is it just me, or does this story sound like complete and utter BS??
I wasn’t able to find any third party information to verify his story, so I guess we’ll just have to take Mr. Magnum’s word for it! Or see it for what it really is… bullshit.
Do Your Really Get $500 After Watching The Video?
In order to get people to watch the sales video to the end, a $500 cash incentive is offered. This is really hammered home right throughout the videos.
Specifically, the first video (stage 1) says that “just by getting to stage 2” we receive $500:
Well, I got to the second video (stage 2) where I was hoping I’d finally get the $500:
Nope. You’re then told to keep watching the video to the end!
So I spent a good chunk of time watching the video sales pitch (which I can never get back) which included a countdown timer that slowly went down until it reached 0.
Surprise surprise, once it reached zero, there was no $500. Instead, it says you need to buy the $47 system and only then, if you don’t make money within 60 days, you get the moolah.
Here’s the real story about the $500: spend $47 on an sketchy system run by an anonymous marketer, who “might” give you $500 if you don’t make money after 60 days.
I’ve seen this quite a bit on other systems and it’s rarely legit. If it is real, it always comes with some serious strings attached. Such as having to fork out $1,000’s on addittional products to ‘qualify’ as having tried the system ‘properly’.
If you are going to buy into this, forget about the $500. It’s a gimmick.
Are The Testimonials Real? Nope.
One thing that tends to get many people sucked in, is when they see others in a video saying it’s legit. Testimonials are powerful, and an important factor when deciding to buy.
But they’re not much use when they’re fake!
I knew I was looking at a bunch of actors in the video, because I recognised a few of them. So it wasn’t hard to expose this for what it really is.
Take this guy for example, he claims he’s making the big bucks with this system:
This is an outright lie. Here his is on a site called Fiverr promoting his acting services:
Nothing against the actor himself. It’s a job. But it does make you wonder why they need to hire people to pretend they’re making money, right?
I mean, considering Facebook On Fire is such a breakthrough system and all…
Is Facebook On Fire a Scam?
If I was judging it by the sales pitch… I’d call Facebook On Fire a scam. Without a doubt.
But it is possible the underlying program is not an outright scam. I was curious to see what it was really about in any case, so I clicked on the big “Add To Cart” button which would normally take you to the payment screen.
However, the payment screen wasn’t actually working:
This is either an error on their end, their site has been shut down, or they’ve changed domains again. I say ‘again’ because they use SO many different URL’s across these pages.
For example, the payment screen directs you to ‘freedomcashsystems.com’ which is different to the sales page domain. And I also found a complaint on ReportScam.com…
This scam report shows that the web address used to promote Facebook on Fire was once ‘passiveincomearchitect.com’.
Lastly, I did some digging and found this page through a Google search:
Notice how ‘dailyincomedominator.com’ is actually promoting the Facebook Freedom System? It also says “copy my $3,456.75 business” which is similar to what FBOF says.
What a tangled mess!
When you look closely, these systems are clearly connected though. My guess is they’re swapping details around to confuse people, which is a common tactic among scams, and something to watch for.
Anyways, because the payment page was down I was unable to buy this program. But to be honest I wasn’t keen on buying this program after what I’d seen anyway. Especially considering what I know about these types of programs from past experience.
Chances are this program is accepting payments under a different URL though. So I encourage you to comment below if you know of another site they’re operating from. This will help to warn others.
Facebook On Fire, or whatever you want to call it, is full of red flags.
You’ve got wild income claims, fake testimonials, and promises of push button wealth. All from a guy who says he’s exploiting a “secret loophole” on Facebook after eavesdropping on a conversation between Bill Gates and Mark Zuckerberg.
There’s no doubt you can make considerable money with Facebook itself, and with other online marketing strategies. But this is clearly not a legitimate program. It’s just hype.
Buy at your own risk, if you can find the payment screen that is, but there’s no way I can recommend this to you in good conscience.
Important Update (Jan 12th 2018)
Today one of my readers pointed out in a comment that Facebook On Fire is charging people hidden fees beyond the initial $47 one time payment. I did some research to verify this, and it’s true. According to their terms page (fbmembers.org/assets/terms.html) they are charging people a hidden $4.97 fee and after 3 days, another $89.97 fee. Which then becomes a recurring monthly fee of $89.97 until cancelled.
Here’s a screenshot of the terms page…
I checked, and these fees are not mentioned anywhere on the sales or checkout pages at all. Which (in my view) classifies this as a scam and puts your money at risk.