Copycat Millions A Scam?

copycat millions a scam

Will you be following in the footsteps of an actual “millionaire” using this program OR is Copycat Millions a scam?

Product: Copycat Millions

Product Owner: “Evan Tate”

Costs: $1 trial then $37-$127 per month + $10,000’s upsells

Website: www.copycatmillions.com

Copycat Millions Review

Summary: Copycat Millions tells you numerous things which turn out to be untrue.

If you pay close attention to the video, you will hear a desperate Evan Tate tell you things like “all the work is done for you”. Within an instant he will then tell you that “you will need to follow 3 easy steps”.

Which one is it?

The real truth is neither. That’s simply because Copycat Millions – doesn’t really exist.

Copycat Millions was only put together to lead you to a program that could end up costing you 10’s of thousands of dollars. Certainly tells a much different story then that which can be found on the website.

This same program teaches MLM training and recruiting – nothing more.

For those interested in learning how to start a legitimate online business, I recommend visiting my review on Wealthy Affiliate. The best place to learn about online business in my opinion.

What Is Copycat Millions

Copycat Millions is a ploy that actually leads you to a product known as Digital Altitude.

I’ve come across a handful of these websites promising to enable you to make quick and easy riches online, eventually I would be lead to Digital Altitude.

There’s nothing wrong with connecting people with great products, however I strongly disagree with some of the tactics some people are choosing to get you to this one.

For example:

copycat millions a scam

With Copycat Millions and other products that have lead me to this Digital Altitude, you are told that they “work” with this company but refuse to ever give us a name.

It remains Company X. If you believe so strongly in this company (Digital Altitude) and that it will truly help other, why not come out and say the company name.

How about the fact that you’re constantly told that the product is free, when it’s not.

copycat millions a scam

copycat millions a scam

“Even Tate”(which is a pen name for some guy named Daniel), even mentions that you won’t be spending a single dime. Which is a flat out lie.

Pricing

Within Digital Altitude, one of the key selling points is that you don’t need any experience at all and can simply drive traffic to your affiliate links while a “millionaire business coach” will do the rest of the work.

The system relies on getting people in at the $1 trial offer, from there your referrals are to be convinced by the system and coaches to buy $1000’s worth of additional ‘products’ and ‘memberships’.

For anyone who joins, your “coaching calls” are going to have the same motive – getting you to buy more stuff and spend more money.

Here’s how much one can expect to spend on Digital Altitude (remember Copycat Millions sole purpose is to lead you here:)

  • Aspire – $37 or $67/monthcopycat millions a scam
  • Base – $397 (one time payment)
  • Rise – $1,497 (one time payment)
  • Ascend – $6,997 (one time payment)
  • Peak – $11,997 (one time payment)
  • Apex – $19,997 (one time payment)

There’s nothing wrong with selling ‘high-ticket’ items, just be sure their worth the money. In the case of Digital Altitude, I’m not seeing the value in it.

Is Copycat Millions A Scam?

Digital Altitude teaches you how to recruit other people to their company using your own ‘special’ affiliate link, which is fine.

However, I do have a serious issue with how people are leading me and to their website. Saying it “won’t cost a dime” and that it can be done as simple as “pressing GO”.

As we found out, none of which is true.

If Digital Altitude is teaching it’s members to drive people to the site by creating misleading sites like Copycat Millions – then this is something that I would NEVER be interested in.

I just reviewed a site last week named Cash Printer and it was the same exact BS as Copycat Millions, check it out.

It’s filled with fake testimonies, empty promises, and also lead me to Digital Altitude’s ‘Aspire’ product. Coincidence?

The fact is you and I have much better options available to us, as opposed to learning how to resell the expensive products we just bought ourselves. As taught inside Digital Altitude.

You can start a business which involves something that YOU enjoy and are passionate about, and do so successfully. Which is something that I learned to do over at Wealthy Affiliate.copycat millions a scam

Starting a long-term business online that will allow you to create consistent income requires time, effort, and training.

Not some get rich-quick system…

Feel free to share your experiences using Copycat Millions or if you took the next step – Digital Altitude below.

It may only costs $1 to get started, but due to all the questionable tactics I’ve encountered, I hardly trust these people with my email address let alone credit card information…

About the author

    Jason

    My goal for this website is to help those who are looking to make money online from the comfort of their home and to offer people an alternative to the FIXED 9-to-5 life. Whether you are looking to make full time income online or just looking to make some extra cash. I've got you covered.

    4comments
    Jason
    Jason - 4 years ago

    Holy sh*t! I didn’t believe that this was a scam until I saw how much the upsells cost! $20k for an “Apex” status. That costs as much as a good, used car!

    I don’t usually sign up for things like this unless I know what I’m getting for the money. In this case, I don’t see any value in paying for even the cheapest upsell.

    Reply
      Jason
      Jason - 4 years ago

      Completely agree, Jason.

      If a product is worth $20,000 (the cost of a vehicle), and you have the money and believe it will actually improve your life quality – then go for it.

      However I am not seeing the quality here for Digital Altitude or any of it’s products. You will be learning how to sell it to others in hopes they are willing (or convinced by professional salesman) to purchase the same expensive products you bought.

      Keep in mind, none of these products you REALLY need – buying them only gives you the licensing rights to sell this overpriced crap to others.

      In the case of Copycat Millions, it is only a sneaky ploy that funnels people to Digital Altitude which you can try out for $1. After spending that $1 you can expect upsell after upsell!

      Reply
    Jason
    Jason - 4 years ago

    Holy sh*t! I didn’t believe that this was a scam until I saw how much the upsells cost! $20k for an “Apex” status. That costs as much as a good, used car!

    I don’t usually sign up for things like this unless I know what I’m getting for the money. In this case, I don’t see any value in paying for even the cheapest upsell.

    Reply
      Jason
      Jason - 4 years ago

      Completely agree, Jason.

      If a product is worth $20,000 (the cost of a vehicle), and you have the money and believe it will actually improve your life quality – then go for it.

      However I am not seeing the quality here for Digital Altitude or any of it’s products. You will be learning how to sell it to others in hopes they are willing (or convinced by professional salesman) to purchase the same expensive products you bought.

      Keep in mind, none of these products you REALLY need – buying them only gives you the licensing rights to sell this overpriced crap to others.

      In the case of Copycat Millions, it is only a sneaky ploy that funnels people to Digital Altitude which you can try out for $1. After spending that $1 you can expect upsell after upsell!

      Reply
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