Quick Summary of Worldwide Home Income
Rating: 1 A Link Posting Scam to Avoid
The Good: None that I can see.
The Bad: It's not a viable way to make a living. The sales page contains many lies and falsehoods. They make insane earnings claims that simply won't hold true. One of many duplicate sites.
The Bottom Line: If you come across Online Money Business News or it's sister site Online Income Profits, avoid them. It's a scam designed to rob you of as much money as they possibly can. Stick with tried and true methods of building an online business instead.
Worldwide Home Income Review
If you’re new to making money online, there are many pitfalls that can entrap you.
Some of these are down to you such as failing to take action or the ever present “shiny” syndrome of buying everything new!
However, some are down to unethical marketers trying to make a quick buck off of people like you who are unsure of the right way to go about making a living off the internet.
It is unethical sites and systems that brought about I’ve Tried That: we’re here to help you avoid the pitfalls!
That’s why today I need to talk to you about a system doing the rounds called Worldwide Home Income.
What is Worldwide Home Income?
This site by someone called Heather Smith lures you in under the pretense that you can make a solid, if not lucrative, living from posting links.
We’ve covered this type of scam before, many, many times in fact! Not only that but this specific system has been duplicated across a variety of different website names, with perhaps a few tweaks and changes such as the name, logo and Heather’s own name (she’s not really real you know).
Why is Link Posting Bad?
Link posting in itself is not a scam. The idea is to post links on forums, blog comment sections, social media networks, and so on.
If someone clicks your link and then takes action (buys something, fills out a form and so on) then you can make money from it.
Unfortunately link posting is a known spammer technique, and as such most sites will treat these links as spam.
This means that at the very best your links will simply be removed or not allowed in the first place. At worst, your account will get blocked, and your email/username/etc will be flagged as belonging to a spammer.
While links are a natural part of the web, the links associated with systems like Worldwide Home Income are definitely not good.
What Makes You Say This is a Scam?
There are a whole slew of reasons why I consider Worldwide Home Income a scam:
This system is replicated nearly exactly across a wide number of domain names. If it was a legitimate business why would they do that? You don’t see Walmart or Apple having exact copies of their sites at completely different domains. No, the only reason this is done is to broaden their net and to take into account any domains that get closed due to legal reasons or people becoming wise to them.
This is also noted in the fact that the page itself for Worldwide Home Income actually has the logo for Online Income which is the system you would purchase.
Fake News Logos
The tricksters behind this system want you to feel that their site is legitimate so they add some logos of news companies to the site and hope you don’t look too closely as it says “work from home opportunities” have been featured on the networks, which is likely true. It doesn’t say that this particular system has been featured though.
Further down the sales pitch it does clearly state that this system has been showcased, and then provides a video which is a genuine news report about work from home opportunities. This video has been used by countless scam artists with their products but it has nothing to do with them as it’s just a report on the general topic of working from home.
Seen this video before somewhere… oh yeah on dozens of other scam sites.
Apparently there are only 3 spots left to claim in your local area. There will always be 3 spots left, regardless of where you live. This is just a tactic to try to make you hurry up and hoping that in your haste to not miss out you’ll miss the warning signs.
Who are these people? Sure, there’s a name (a very generic name) and a photo but really, who are they?
I mean, Natalia from Texas, is she really from Texas? According to an image search she’s possibly American, Italian or Russian.
Sure, she could be all 3 but I don’t buy it.
The sales pitch states you can make up to $379 per day, with barely more than an hour’s work: the only evidence that’s provided for this feels false.
Take the earnings calculator: where are these figures pulled from? How are they worked out? It’s not clear.
The only thing the calculator does is to get your greed juices flowing. The defaults are set so that it shows that posting 15 links a day for 5 days a week will net you $78,00 per year.
Or take the screenshot of the personal account. This screenshot is poor quality and shows nothing that can’t be faked in a website or even in excel.
Not proof of anything! Too easily faked!
Trappings of Wealth
Throughout the sales pitch you’re shown various images and statements of wealth such as fast cars, and big houses, not needing a boss and working only a few hours a day.
Sure this is an ideal lifestyle and these elements certainly make up part of it, but this is merely a tactic to get you envious and
Because posting links can help you buy that yacht…
Businesses Don’t Want These Links
The sales pitch suggests that there are hundreds if not thousands of businesses out there clamoring to get people like you to post links for lots of money.
As mentioned, these links are considered spammy so why would a business associate itself with them?
And why would they pay you $5 – $30 per link posted? It makes no sense, especially when they can get people in other countries to do the same thing for pennies.
At best you can promote affiliate products via these links that will provide a commission if someone purchases something after clicking you link.
However, it’s unlikely they will. Affiliate marketing often focuses around content marketing and pre-selling the audience about a particular product. This requires an article or video or similar, not just a random link.
The Bottom Line
This sort of system is legal enough to not get the creators in trouble but scammy enough to mean you will simply be out of pocket in the end. “Link posting” jobs are not real. They are disguising legitimate opportunities as something they’re not.
Avoid this one.