Investment guru Jason Williams’ latest presentation is about collecting “Robot Royalties,” which he claims could help you make “an extra $36,000 over the next 12 months.”
According to Williams, this “recently uncovered loophole” can help regular investors earn money each month, and it only takes a few minutes to “get in position.”
What’s he talking about? And is it legit?
Jason Williams didn’t disclose the complete details of his “income secret” in the presentation. Instead, he reveals how it works in a report called “Robot Royalties: The Secret That Pays Every Time a Robot Leaves the Assembly Line.”
And the only way to access that report is to join The Wealth Advisory, a $99 per year stock advisory service Williams runs for Angel Publishing.
So I decided to look into his clues to see what I could find. And in this post, I’ll show you exactly what I found to help you decide if it’s legit or not.
What Are “Robot Royalties?”
Jason Williams’ presentation centers around how the “robotics revolution” could see significant growth in the years ahead and how “regular investors” could profit from it.
How? Well, according to Williams, thanks to a “recently uncovered loophole” he calls “Robot Royalties,” income is being paid out by robotics companies. And he claims this could amount to $3,074 a month or “over $36,000 in easy guaranteed income” per year.
“You see, thanks to a recently uncovered loophole I call ‘Robot Royalties,’ there’s a growing pool of income being made available to regular investors like you and me…
One that’s paid out in regular increments by robotics companies around the world…
Now, the portion you earn per robot move won’t be a lot.
But with millions of new robots coming off the assembly line, it’s possible to pull in upward of $3,074 in ‘Robot Royalties’ a month.
Do that for a year straight and you’re looking at over $36,000 in easy guaranteed income.”
Long story short, he suggests it could be possible to earn money every time a robot “rolls off the assembly line,” “makes a delivery,” or “walks your dog.”
Why would companies pay these so-called “royalties?”
Jason Williams suggests that, because robotics companies are saving money by using robots instead of hiring people, they are sharing a “good chunk” of this “saved cash” with investors who take advantage of “Robot Royalties.”
“The average cost to operate and maintain an industrial robot is $10,000 per year. Given that a robot can operate 24/7 without breaks or vacations, that comes out to just over $1.14 an hour.
Just $1.14 an hour!
So what are companies doing with all of that saved cash?
Of course, they’re passing the majority of it onto their employees in the form of bonuses and raises.
A guy who might have been working for a couple of bucks an hour doing dangerous and repetitive manual labor can now be trained to monitor or maintain the robot now performing his task.
But a good chunk of that cash also goes into the pockets of the investors who are taking advantage of ‘Robot Royalties.'”
And he suggests that the reason not many people have heard about “Robot Royalties” is that “they” (he lists several large companies as examples) don’t want people taking advantage of an “investment loophole” that’s more profitable than what they’re offering.
“They don’t want you taking advantage of an investment loophole that’s far more profitable than anything they’re paying out.
The more stock they sell, the more money they have on hand.
If everyone were to go out and start collecting ‘Robot Royalties,’ these companies would take a serious hit.”
Interesting story, but is there any substance to it?
Well, first and foremost, I suggest taking the presentation with a pinch of salt because, in my opinion, the whole “Robot Royalties” thing is more or less a marketing gimmick.
I say this because there’s no such thing as an (actual) “robot royalty” investment.
So, what’s he pitching? Williams didn’t reveal much about how it works in the presentation, which made it difficult to figure out exactly what he’s teasing here.
But he did share some clues about what the investment is and what it’s not, which led me to the conclusion that he’s most likely talking about earning dividends.
This is where you purchase a stock or ETF, for example, and earn a share of the company’s profit on a quarterly, six-monthly, or yearly basis. How much you can earn depends on what the company pays out to shareholders and how many shares you own.
In any case, this is what I think Jason Williams is talking about. And in particular, I think he’s referring to earning dividends from a robotics ETF.
Here’s an overview of why I think this:
- Jason Williams mentioned several times that getting started with “Robot Royalties” requires “less than $100.” So what he’s sharing isn’t so much about “collecting payouts,” it’s about investing in something that pays a return.
- Williams says that the “payouts” come “from more than one company at a time,” which means this likely involves investing in bonds, multiple stocks, an ETF, or utilizing some type of options trading strategy.
- However, Jason Williams also said in the presentation that “Robot Royalties” have nothing to do with options or holding bonds. So what he’s teasing most likely relates to investing in multiple stocks or an ETF. And since he said that the payouts come from more than one company “at a time,” the most logical guess is that he’s teasing a robotics-focused ETF.
- According to Jason Williams, “Robot Royalties” are “paid out in regular increments by robotics companies around the world.” This further confirms my suspicion it’s an ETF because these pay incrementally (typically once per year, every six months, or every three months).
- The service being pitched in the presentation (The Wealth Advisory) is focused on dividend-paying investments, further increasing the likelihood that Williams is referring to earning dividends.
So, that’s why I think he’s teasing an ETF.
And in case you’re unfamiliar with what an Exchange Traded Fund (ETF) is… these are similar to stocks in that you can buy and sell them on the stock exchange. But instead of owning shares in one company, an ETF is made up of a basket of different stocks.
The link I just shared goes into more detail, but that’s the gist of it. And I believe this is what Jason Williams could be teasing: a robotics-focused ETF that pays dividends.
Of course, this is ultimately just a guess. So I can’t guarantee I’m right. But this is the most logical conclusion based on the clues he shared in the presentation.
Another reason I think it relates to dividends, aside from what I mentioned earlier, is that (in a roundabout way) he likens “Robot Royalties” to “Prime Profit” payouts.
“Prime Profit” payouts is an investment Jason Williams pitched in a different presentation, and the link I just shared takes you to the article I wrote about it.
Long story short, the general theme of that presentation is that you can start collecting “payouts” by following a few simple steps. And my research suggests that he was talking about investing in a specific Real Estate Investment Trust (REIT) that pays dividends.
So, given all of this, my guess is that “Robot Royalties” is (actually) about investing in a dividend-paying robotics ETF. Although assuming I’m right, I don’t know which ETF because there are multiple ETFs in this space.
Can You Really Make $36k a Year With “Robot Royalties?” Or Is the Whole Thing a Scam?
Earning dividends from an ETF is a perfectly legitimate way to earn money as an investor. And it’s theoretically possible to earn the sort of money Jason Williams talked about in the presentation. However, it’s unlikely that “regular investors” will earn anywhere near $36k.
Because (generally speaking) most dividend stocks and ETFs have an average dividend yield of less than 5%. And after checking different robotics ETFs, most sit well below this.
So, while you might be able to buy one share of an ETF for less than $100, in order to earn $36,000 for the year, you’d need WAY more than $100 of upfront capital.
For example, let’s imagine you invested $100,000 into a dividend-paying ETF that yields 5% annually. In that case, you’d receive a $5,000 payout for the year. And to earn $36,000, you’d need roughly seven times that amount, or just over $700k.
Of course, some investments do pay higher dividends, and you could also make money if the ETF goes up in price. So it is possible to earn a higher overall return.
But my point is that (assuming Jason Williams is talking about dividends) making $36,000 from “Robot Royalties” would likely require a significant amount of upfront capital.
And as with any investment, there are risks involved. For instance, like stocks, the price of an ETF can go down. And if that happens, you can lose part or all of your investment.
So unless there really is some sort of “income secret” where robotics companies are paying “Robot Royalties” (which I doubt), making $36k per year will be challenging for most. I mean, I don’t know many “regular investors” with hundreds of thousands lying around. Do you?
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What Is The Wealth Advisory?
The Wealth Advisory is an Angel Publishing investment research service headed up by Jason Williams, and it’s focused on growth and income. In other words, the service is focused on investments that have the potential to go up in price and pay dividend income.
And as a subscriber of The Wealth Advisory, you receive research and investment ideas from Williams and the Angel Publishing team each month.
You also get updates on the recommendations and reports of the different investment ideas. This includes the report Williams teased in the presentation titled “Robot Royalties: The Secret That Pays Every Time a Robot Leaves the Assembly Line.”
The cost to join the service varies depending on which page of the Angel Publishing website you join through and what membership option you select. But as of writing, it costs either $99 for one year or $169 for two years (which automatically renews).
Is it the real deal?
I don’t believe The Wealth Advisory is a scam. But the marketing behind some of the presentations promoting the service is a bit overhyped, in my opinion.
And while the service does appear to have a good track record (based on what the Angel Publishing website states), there’s no guarantee you’ll make money.
In fact, as with any service, it’s possible you could lose money if you choose to follow recommendations that don’t work out.
The “Robot Royalties” presentation centers around the “robotic revolution” and how investors could earn money investing in this space.
To recap, Jason Williams talked about how there’s a “growing pool of income” being made available to regular investors, which he claims is “paid out in regular increments by robotics companies around the world.”
Williams didn’t reveal the complete details of his investment idea in the presentation. But he did share some clues. And given everything I’ve discussed in this post; I think he’s talking about earning dividends from robotics companies. More specifically, I think he’s referring to earning dividends from a robotics-focused ETF.
But the only way to know for sure would be to join the service he’s pitching, The Wealth Advisory. Whether or not you decide to do that is up to you. But hopefully, what I’ve shared has helped demystify the presentation either way.