I received an email today about a ‘special report’ featuring Reana Lynn and her Automated Daily Income system. I review a lot of programs on this site, so I was definitely curious to see what it was all about.
In this review, I’ll show you what I discovered so you know exactly what to expect…
Who Is Raena Lynn?
The first page I landed on was a ‘news report’ published by Brian Price. The article claims Raena Lynn was once a struggling single mother of two daughters…
She had to work two jobs just to make ends meet, until she discovered the Automated Daily Income system which changed her life forever. She now makes $8,795 per month from the comfort of home.
Cool story. But that’s a fake news website…
I’ve seen many of these fake news style sites during the time I’ve run this blog, they are very common among scams. Anyways, when you scroll down the page you’ll see that this system comprises of just three steps…
The first step is to “Go to Raena Lynn’s Automated Daily Income report, and fill out the form to apply and get instant online access to the program”.
So that’s exactly what I did. Then I landed on the Automated Daily Income website (automateddailyincome.com) that confirmed this was a dubious bait and switch con.
Here’s the same Raena Lynn on the ADI website:
That is the same Raena Lynn from the previous news report, except now she looks completely different! Not to mention, the above picture is used across many identical link posting scams such as the Accelerated Income Program that I recently reviewed.
To show you what I mean, the above image and story is used across many alias’ such as Kelly Simmons and Susan Whitman…
As you can see, Raena Lynn is nothing more than a fictional character they made up!
She is not real, nor is her story. The only reason she exists, is to lure people into the underlying program the sales page is selling you into.
What Is the Automated Daily Income Report?
The Automated Daily Income Report is a sales page promoting a fake link posting job. There is nothing real or legitimate about these ‘jobs’ and the training does not teach you how to build a real online business either.
However, in this case, the sales page is selling you into a different system to the standard link posting scam. The real underlying program this time, is a high ticket MLM company called MOBE.
I discovered this by looking at the testimonials on the side of the page, these are all MOBE affiliates. They’ve all invested $10,000’s into the program and recruited a lot of people to get to where they are. They are certainly not “beginners who bought the ADI system” as the sales page leads you to believe.
I also discovered this by visiting the terms and conditions page:
As you can see, the sales page is promoting MOBE.
I don’t consider MOBE itself to be a complete scam. However, there are definitely some things you should know about how it really works before buying as I will now explain.
How Does This System Really Work?
Automated Daily Income (AKA MOBE) begins by selling you a 21 step training program. In and of itself, there is some value in this training for beginners about affiliate marketing.
But if you thought that was the extent of the program, you are in for a rude awakening.
Soon after you join, your ‘coach’ contacts you to upgrade into a MOBE certified program for $2,497. This is the ONLY way you can actually qualify to earn the bigger commissions within the MOBE system.
Why? Because your sole purpose with MOBE, is to promote MOBE.
Unlike the many other affiliate programs out there you can join for free, this one costs a substantial amount of money to qualify for. If you do not buy the higher ticket products, your earning potential is very limited.
Some of the upsells within the system run as high as $30,000. I’m not kidding.
And the whole ‘$500 guarantee’ thing comes with some serious strings attached too. The only way to gain access to that guarantee is to buy spend $1,000’s qualifying first and prove you ‘gave it a real try’. Which means spending money on traffic to promote MOBE.
The Verdict – Is Automated Daily Income a Scam?
I’m not quick to call something a scam. So considering there is some value in MOBE’s intorductory training’s, I don’t call it a scam.
However, the ENTIRE sales funnel leading into MOBE (fake news article and ADI sales page) is grossly misleading in my opinion. There is literally nothing real or legitimate about any of it.
If you buy based on any of that nonsense, you are not going to have the faintest clue of what you are really getting yourself into.
I recommend that, if you do want to buy MOBE, do your homework at length first. Then, go directly to the website where you can buy the same 21 step training program for $49 (almost half the price).
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