Megan’s 90 Day Income Challenges has a lot of missing pieces and in this review, I’ll explain why I thought the program was a scam.
Name: Megan’s 90 Day Income Challenge by Megan Fitzpatrick.
Price: Trial for $9.95 (10 days) then a one time $39.95 charge and I believe there’s going to be more expenses!
Overall Rating: 1 out of 10 stars. There’s a lot of hype, a lot of details that she doesn’t mention (that I’ll explain) and overall the whole site and it’s tactics reek of a scam.
Simple money, easy systems, special website, ect…
This is the kind of message I get when I find websites like Megan’s 90 Day Challenge. And it is when I find these programs that I aim to expose them or at least see if they can back up their hype. Sadly, I didn’t find anything positive about this program. So let’s go over what I did discover.
Megan’s program in a nutshell:
It’s a website which advertises some sort of work at home system (possibly an MLM) and claims you can make up to several thousands every single month. She also shows you “her” paychecks and how you can make the same amounts through a simple website she’ll show you. I watched all the videos on her pages and not once did I see the site.
Looking past that however, all that really happens is that you buy a work from home kit that’s about $10 and it gets shipped to you. What’s inside the kit is most likely some sort of introduction into a company or a further funnel system to get you involved with another program (or the same one).
Plus it was mentioned within one of the videos (on the website, not kit) that there’s also coaching which scares me since coaching in my experience means you pay a bundle and get nothing but sales calls. It might not be the case with this program, but I’ve had this happen to me before and had I read carefully what I was buying, I would never have done it.
You see while Megan in her videos does mention the $9.95 charge from which she claims she doesn’t make a penny and you can return it if you’re not happy, comes the “read between the lines” section in the form of terms on the actual check out page.
You’re given a 10 day period (from the time your kit is sent out!) to review and see if you like the program. Then if you return it (in basically original condition) within the 10 day time frame, can you actually get the refund. How that happens isn’t something she mentions, but if you don’t return it in the right condition or the right time, you will be charged $39.95.
Then of course there’s the additional offers you MAY have to deal with. I’m so paranoid about these things because I know there’s much more to it than they ever mention. It’s not “good business” for these companies to give away so much “promising stuff” for just a small price of about $40.
Usually there’s much more. We’re talking up-sells and sales calls.
But there’s actually more cons to this program…
Megan’s 90 Day Challenge looks and is designed almost the same way as these 2 programs: Dan’s Success Plan & Eric’s Success Plan. Both of those programs also did very similar things as this one and it’s all bad because they ALL has missing pieces of information on the purchase (secret fees).
In fact, Megan’s was actually more transparent on the fee than the other 2. It’s a minor plus, but still more than enough with the other evidence I found to suggest this program can very well be a scam.
There should NEVER be a reason to hide fees and other charges from a customer if the program is so good. I always see lack of transparency as a sign there’s more bad stuff to come:
More charges, more offers, more bad surprises. Otherwise, why would they leave this information out? Out in the sense that’s hidden away from plain sight. People deserve to know the truth right off the bat.
Is Megan a real person?
One issue and really another speculation I had with this site (and the 2 others I pointed to earlier) was that I didn’t believe the person behind the program is really that person. Whether it was Dan, Michael or in this case Megan, very often the people who are on the site, their picture and even their name is very often not the real person behind the site.
This is one of those things where I’m open to being wrong and hope for the case of the program owner that I really am. I never like pointing to something I can’t prove and with these places, it’s really tough to do it. In the end, all I have is speculation. But I also feel like a detective sometimes who sees the signs if a site/person is real or not.
- Megan’s site a little bit more transparent than the other pages I found before that are like it.
- It is mentioned that there’s no such thing as easy money and they point to survey sites, clicking buttons to make money as being lies. That’s true, but then they also hint at their method working for anyone, also implying that it can be easy. So at the same time, it kind of flips on it’s head.
- I can’t trust a site who uses the same ways to market as other questionable sites I’ve found before.
- There’s at least 1 hidden fee. I also believe there may be more.
- You’re never shown the site that makes a lot of money, only pictures of the money being made so that raises questions.
- There’s actually 2 different checkout pages for the starter kit. One points to the $39.95 fee after 10 days while the other doesn’t even have a link there. What’s going on?
Final Rating: Megan’s 90 Day Income Challenge
1 out of 10 stars. I’m confidently rating this low. If I won’t buy it, I can’t recommend anyone else do it either.
My final thoughts:
I have had a long and often bad experience with these kinds of programs. It’s difficult to trust anything that’s supposed to be easy. This just naturally happens when you’re in this business. Small prices are usually just the beginning.