Quick Summary of Countdown to Profits
Rating: 1 It's an outright scam that'll cost much more than the advertised $97.
The Good: You might get your $97 refunded if you file for a refund before your 30 days are up. You could obtain some marketing training with your subscription membership.
The Bad: The system tells you almost nothing about how you'll generate the advertised thousands of dollars. Countdown to Profits overhypes how much money you can potentially make. If you actually try the system for 30 days, you disqualify yourself from getting a refund.
The Bottom Line: Countdown to Profits offers more hype than information and is not a recommended system for earning an online income.
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Countdown to Profits Review
Richard Paul, the name and voice behind a system called Countdown to Profits (CTP), says that his work-at-home, money-making program can make you an online income with just “a few mouse clicks.” You are promised $500 just for watching the introductory sales video.
Richard also claims that you can easily generate $1,000, $3,000 or even $5,000 bonuses by selling products to customers.
Are these promises real or just bogus?
What is Countdown to Profits?
In a nutshell, CTP is a sales software program that promises to make you sales on autopilot, for which you generate bonuses “in your sleep.” At one point in his sales video, Richard says that he’s made a whopping $125K in just one month.
This is possible because the bonuses are quite generous, as Richard claims:
Supposedly, Richard got this software from a childhood friend of his, who came across an algorithm that makes sales commissions on autopilot:
These sales are made to happy customers all around the world. Unfortunately, that’s about all you hear regarding how you’ll make your sales and their associated bonuses.
Next up is the price you’ll pay for this system: Richard asks only $97 to set you up with a program that supposedly used to cost $2,000.
Even on the CTP’s sales page, this system was priced at $397.
If you try the program for 30 days and find out it doesn’t work for you, you are guaranteed $500 for your time and effort.
So, is the CTP system worth its low advertised price of only $97?
I say no and here are my reasons why.
1. You have no idea what you’re buying.
Sure, $97 doesn’t sound like a lot of money for an automated system that somehow makes sales for you and funnels the bonuses from those sales into your bank account. However, aside from Richard’s claims, what information do you have regarding what you’re paying for?
What kind of software is included with CTP? What kind of training? What products are you actually selling? Are you part of an affiliate network?
And this free video will show you exactly everything you need to do to get started. Click here to watch it now.
After you go to the CTP checkout page, you are told that the $97 is actually for web hosting. Now, why exactly would you need web hosting if you’re (supposedly) buying a software platform?
2. The testimonials are suspect.
On the CTP sales page, you see a bunch of Facebook testimonials provided to reassure you that CTP is valid. However, I caught at least one glaring error with the testimonials. Here are Kate Weinstein and Sarah Johnston providing glowing CTP testimonials.
There’s just one problem: Both of these women have the same Facebook photo. How’s that possible?
3. The Terms of Service (ToS) tell a different story.
Remember how Richard claimed that, if you weren’t satisfied with CTP, you could ask for $500 after trying it for 30 days? Well, you are certainly welcome to try CTP for 30 days; however, if you do, you can forget about getting your $97 back:
Also, many dubious work-at-home programs protect themselves from getting sued by describing their exact purpose in the ToS. So, what exactly does CTP have to say for itself in its own ToS?
Apparently, not only is CTP not offering an real business opportunity, it will also inundate you with upsells and cross-sells once you purchase the initial $97 product. This is also hinted in the ToS product listing:
So, are you comfortable with having ‘mentors’ calling you and asking you about your income, debts and ability to invest yet more money in CTP?
4. The system is overhyped.
If Richard really had a legitimate system for making money, why would he need to keep reminding you of all the money you stand to make, vacations you can take your family on, and luxury cars/boats/homes you can buy?
When scammers offer nothing of substance in their sales pitches, they often resort to emotional ploys regarding how much money you stand to earn and how the system can help you pay off your debts, buy a fancy car, retire early, etc. This distraction is meant to raise your dopamine levels so you stop thinking critically about the scam.
5. You’ll be paying more than $97.
If you look over the ToS provided earlier, you’ll see that CTP talks about a recurring subscription charge. This means that, in order to fully activate and use CTP, you’ll be doing a lot more than just paying $97 for automated software/web hosting.
My suspicion is that CTP is asking you to buy web hosting so that you set up e-commerce sites for selling specifics products. In line with setting up these websites correctly, you’ll be asked to purchase additional products, which might include traffic generators, email lists, keyword engines, etc.
So much for automated software that simply deposits money into your bank account.
We vote ‘no’ on Countdown to Profits
At first glance, CTP appears to be an easy and automated software system that deposits huge commissions right into your bank account. In truth, CTP is not what it appears to be and requires additional upsells and investment. More concerning, however, is the fact that you have no idea of what you’re buying- at least until you’ve bought CTP. Our advise is to pass on CTP.