Take Surveys for Cash – A Scam or Legit?

Take Surveys for Cash – A Scam or Legit?

Welcome one and all as we explore yet another fantastic, get rich quick for very little work program called Take Surveys for Cash!

Is it a scam or legit?

Well, please read on as I really enjoy reviewing these products. It is my mission to help you in our shared endeavor to make some online income from home in our retirement.

What is Take Surveys for Cash

This website, which is ‘brought to you by’ Jason White, claims to be a way for you to take online surveys that will earn you $3,500 a month by using one ‘weird trick.’

Phoney Income Claim for Take Surveys for Cash

Who is it for

This is for people who want to make online income by doing paid surveys from home.

But I don’t want it to be you because this program just has too many red flags!

Brief Details and Price

Name:  Take Surveys for Cash

Owner:  Jason White

Website:  takesurveysforcash.com  

What’s Included: A list of companies that are hiring people to do online surveys from home

Price: $39

Upsells:  There are 3: $37, $24 and $24 – warning: these are ‘one-click’ upsells which means you will be automatically charged if you click on the sales button.  They will simply use the credit card information you have already given them.  The upsells are so-called tools that will “help you earn more, twice as fast”.  Don’t bother.

Downsell: The price drops to $27 if you try to click away from the sales page

Guarantee:  Yes, 60-day money-back guarantee from Clickbank

Overall rating (out of 10): 1.8

My Review of Take Surveys for Cash

King of paid surveys claim by Jason WhiteMy first red flag is that there is no image of this ‘Jason White’.  We know nothing about him even though he must be a celebrity because of how he refers to himself.

But I could find absolutely no information about this guy anywhere.

Right away, this does not appear to be transparent to me because if you are so successful you would want to show your face.  Instead, we have a short video of someone opening up an envelope and revealing to us a check for $500.

Exaggerated income claims for paid surveys

We don’t see this person’s face, so it is probably an actor.  Jason White is a mystery man!   How intriguing!

Now, please don’t get me wrong.  It is possible to earn some ‘pocket change’ money from doing paid surveys online.  You can also earn points and prizes and gift cards and other fun stuff.  I wrote all about that in my article Earn Money Taking Surveys Online.

But I can promise you, you will not be able to make the kind of money that Jason tells us you can.  This is just a blatant pitch to get you excited and make you believe you can.  Sorry folks, but just like mom and dad used to say “if it sounds too good to be true, it probably is.”

The crux of this program is that you will be given many high-paying surveys to take that will come flooding into your email when you sign up.

The reality of doing surveys is that you have to sign up with many companies, then fill out lots of personal information about yourself because companies need to know your demographics.  You will then have to fill out ‘pre-survey’ surveys just to see if you qualify for that particular survey.

Another thing that happens with paid surveys is that you could have spent a long time doing a partial survey, but will find yourself removed from the main survey.  That is just the way it works.

This is very time-consuming!  It is also a very inefficient way of making even a part-time income.

Another red flag for me with this product is that you are being asked to pay $39 for something that you can find on the internet yourself for free.  You should never have to pay to do surveys and Mr. White does not have a secret ‘weird trick’ that he will reveal to you that will suddenly give you information that nobody else has for making this exaggerated income.

The only person making money from this platform is Jason White because he is charging you for something that you do not need to pay for.  He is hoping that with his other ‘lures’ you will buy into this hype and purchase his product.

That brings me to my next red flag which is this ‘amazing’ offer if you sign up right now because it is only available this month.

Free vacation for signing up

Please note that this is for one person only (hope you enjoy traveling alone) and that there are, of course, “terms”.

This is a common way of getting people to sign up for things by offering a bonus of a free vacation.  This tactic is used extensively by Timeshare companies and I can almost bet you that this is what the ‘terms’ are all about.  You will have to endure a long sales pitch followed by some very intense pressure selling and even then, you may not be able to take this vacation.  These gimmicks typically have a lot of hoops to jump through.

I would be super wary of this.  Nobody is going to just give you a free vacation.

I looked at Take Surveys for Cash several times over many weeks and this offer is always here.  Not just for this month only. But the urgency is there to get you to join now, which I don’t like.

When I tried to click away from the sales page, by the way, this came up which is a downsell of the product for only $27 for today only.  Lucky me!  I can tell you this will pop up any time, no matter where you live if you try to click away from the purchase button, not just today.

Special discount offer pitch

What it boils down to is that you will not be taking paid surveys directly through this company.  You will have to sign up with multiple third-party sites, which, as I mentioned before, you could be doing for free.  So all you will be getting is a list you could have gotten hold of yourself.

Jason White will be making money though because he will have convinced you and others that this is an easy way to make a lot of money online for very little work which of course has great appeal.

Unfortunately, it will not help you create even a part-time income.

Pros and Cons

Pros:

  • 60-day money-back guarantee from ClickBank

Cons:

  • No owner information
  • Questionable free vacation
  • Inflated income claims
  • Charging for something that is free

Final Thoughts

I can’t come right out and call Take Surveys for Cash a scam because taking surveys is not a scam.

However, neither can I call it legit because I think it is very unethical to ask people to pay for something that they can get for free.  Dressing your sales pitch up with exaggerated income claims and ‘free vacations’ is deceptive.

The fact that Jason White is nowhere to be seen and there is no contact information for him tells me that he is not willing to reveal himself in an open, honest way.  He is probably not even a real person.

These red flags are a big warning to me that this product is not all it claims to be and therefore I do not recommend it to you.

If, however, you still want to go in and have a look around, then you can click on this link, Take Surveys for Cash.  The one plus is that you have that 60-day money-back guarantee from Clickbank.

I thank you for taking the time to read this review.  I would love for you to share with us in the comments section if you have had any experience with this product.  Your input is always greatly appreciated.

I have told you that you cannot make even a part-time income from doing surveys.  You can, however, start an authentic online business by joining us in the program we recommend.  It is legit and has been around for a long time.  You can come on in and look around the platform for free.  If you would like to know more please read THIS.

If you are still considering some other options for making money online, please read my article  Money Making Ideas for Retirees.

Whatever you decide to do, I wish you every success on the journey to greater financial stability.

Best wishes,

Colette                               

philip and colette

The greatest years of your life are still ahead!

 

 

 

Take Surveys for Cash

$39.00
1.8

Product

2.0/10

Value

2.0/10

User experience

2.0/10

Support

1.0/10

Pros

  • 60-day money back guarantee

Cons

  • No owner information
  • Questionable free vacation
  • Inflated income claims
  • charging for something that is free

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