We’ve received quite a few requests over these past few days regarding the Mystery Millionaire. For those of you just getting started with making money online, he appears to be a godsend. However, to veterans, it’s obvious to see where these claims fall short.
The Mystery Millionaire Claims
The following are actual lines taken from his presell page. No, I’m not making this stuff up.
- Yet it can allow you to earn a consistent $1,200 per day or more from the computer you are on right now!
- No experience or technical knowledge required.
- It allowed me to go from a dead broke construction worker making about $16 an hour (with zero computer experience) to doing over $200 million dollars on the Internet in less than 36 months.
- By the end of 7 days you will know everything I do about making millions online
So, Mr. Jim W. “The Phoenix” claims to have been a broke construction worker that discovered a secret online that transformed him from a manual laborer to making close to a quarter of a billion dollars online in less than three years. How has he made this money? Well, according to the Phoenix himself, he gives away free information online.
Are you as lost as I am at this point? I’ll rephrase what his presell page is saying for you, and you try to make sense of it. Jim W. gives away free information on the Internet and has made over $200,000,000 by doing so.
Yea, I don’t freaking get it either. Nonetheless, I will be looking into this particular program over the next couple of days thanks to Wendy, an avid I’ve Tried That reader, who has shared her login information with me.
Be Wary of the “Mystery” Membership
The cost of joining the Mystery Millionaire program is a whopping $1. Jim says that your $1 will go to charity and you’ll be signed up for a trial membership for the “IMC Membership Club.” Jim neglects to point out what the IMC Membership Club is, but he does say that if you don’t cancel the trial membership you were automatically signed up for, he’s going to charge you $97.00 per month.
Jim doesn’t make it clear on how to cancel your membership other than to email firstname.lastname@example.org, which I did, but haven’t heard anything yet. I did dig through the terms and conditions page and found this line, “Members wanting to cancel please contact Pat at email@example.com for full details.” I sent Pat an email to see if he would give me more details or a phone number to call, but so far, I have yet to hear back from him as well.
Who is the Mystery Millionaire
For a guy who claims to have made over $200,000,000 (yes, two-hundred-million dollars) on the Internet, you would think he would have a bit more fame attached to his name. I decided to do a bit of sleuthing and checked the domain registration information of mysterymillionaire.com and found that the page is registered to a Sonja Vukas and Real Estate Fortunes. Well, Mr. Vukas, if that is his real name, has quite the rap sheet on Rip-off Report. Click here to read more about him.
The only real mystery here is how does anyone believe this stuff? I’ll take the logical approach, as I usually do, and point out that if anyone could be making $1,200 per day with no prior experience or technical knowledge, then why isn’t everyone else already doing it? The word ‘recession’ would be obsolete.
Always do your homework on these types of programs before giving away any personal information. Sure, $200,000,000 looks appealing, but it’s not at all realistic. Stay tuned for updates.