Home Working Connection Review Of Red Flags

I was just notified that another product called Home Income Surge is now operating under the name of Home Working Connection. The following video would seem to indicate that as well:

Most of the usual red flags are here at Home Working Connection, such as the arrow pointing to the order form “above the fold” of many browser, with the pricing information underneat the arrow. By the way, if you missed the pricing information at the HomeWorkingConnection.com site, it was as follows:

“To access your website, a nominal charge of $1.95 USD is needed for us to know that you are a real person. Upon payment, you’ll receive instant access to your very own website for a 5-day trial-enrollment. After your trial-enrollment expires, in order to keep your website active and available on the internet, you agree that your card will be charged $29.95 per month for hosting and maintenance. There are no hidden fees and no long-term contracts. You may cancel anytime simply by calling our office toll-free at (888) 613-2498.”

Of course there’s the mandatory fake countdown timer Home Working Connection which you can reset by simply refreshing your browser.

There is currently another site called Online Profit Masters that appears to be somehow connected to HomeWorkingConnection.

There are two testimonials on the front page:

One from “Barry M.” claiming he made $120,000 in his first six months. The second from “Marybeth W.” claiming she made $10,000 within her first 3 months.

Apparently HomeWorkingConnection.com didn’t “get the memo” from the FTC about user of testimonials which states:

“The use of a disclaimer such as “results not typical” is no longer a safe harbor for the claims made in testimonials. Third, while you may use atypical or best-case testimonials, if you do, you should clearly and conspicuously disclose the generally expected results consumers can expect in the depicted circumstances.”

What’s even more bizarre is that HomeWorkingConnection states on the page where they PUT those testimonials:

“Photos used in this advertisement are not of the actual testimonial individuals and personal earnings claims of any type are strictly against our policy. Results shown should be considered exceptional as results will vary according to each individual’s own effort and commitment to their business.”

So, if “earnings claims of any type are strictly against” policy…then why are they DIRECTLY on the page where HomeWorkingConnection.com has that disclaimer?

And why is that verbiage in brown print on a brown background which you can see below:

Home Working Connection brown on brown disclaimer

Home Working Connection brown on brown disclaimer

Here’s that same text highlighted:

HomeWorkingConnection.com highlighted disclaimer

HomeWorkingConnection.com highlighted disclaimer

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