The Rich Life Letter is an investment newsletter edited by Nilus Mattive who has quite a professional background in investing. But is is newsletter any good? Does it really live up to all the hype that is going around online? Or is this newsletter just a bunch of fluff that is going to fail to deliver?
I came across a sales pitch for this newsletter recently and knew that I had to write a review on it. Why? Well because the sales pitch is very misleading and very “scammy” seeming. I also noticed that there are a lot of other people out there wondering if The Rich Life Letter it is a scam or not so I will be addressing that here.
The Rich Life Letter Review
So in a nutshell The Rich Life Letter is an investment newsletter that provides advice on investment opportunities that often fly under the radar of the general public. The purpose of this newsletter is to inform people of “hidden gems” that have the potential to increase drastically in price and that not many people know about.
Like I said, Nilus Mattive is the editor of this newsletter. He is the main guy behind it but there is also a team of analysts that help them put this together. As for Nilus he is someone that has a great deal of experience in this area. Before working for Agora Financial, which is the publisher of this newsletter by the way, he worked at Jono Steinberg’s Individual Investor Group, edited Standard & Poor’s investment newsletter, and wrote the popular book The New Investor. Based on his background and accomplishments you peers to be someone who knows what he is doing and can provide good advice. You don’t just walk in and become an editor for Standard & Poor’s investment newsletter. This is a position that only highly qualified applicants will be able to get.
So anyway… The Rich Life Letter is a newsletter, nothing more and nothing less. However, this newsletter is marketed from many different angles, one of which that I came across was about some new Social Security program that Donald Trump supposedly has underway. This is the part of it all that really angers me a bit. The sales pitch and the way that they lure in new subscribers to the newsletter is absolutely ridiculous and very misleading.
I’m guessing that there is a good chance you came across this ridiculous sales pitch as well, which is why you’re reading my review right now, but if you didn’t then don’t worry because I’m going to be showing how ridiculous the sales pitch really is along with the lies they tell you to sucker you into buying it.
The Teaser… Well This Is Ridiculous
The teaser starts off with talking about “A little-known program that allows you to collect regular income checks from $597-$6,189“. But what the heck is this and why have I never heard of this secret Social Security program?
Well as you will find out reason is because it doesn’t exist, but I will go over all of this soon.
The sales pitch plays to the ears of Trump supporters. Throughout the sales pitch they trash liberal ideas and praise Trump and his new economic plans along with this “little-known program” that can supposedly give you free checks in the mail.
Much of the information that you will see in the promotional material is completely fake and made up. Throughout the ridiculous sales page they talk about all these people that are collecting these checks and at one point they even show a picture of these “Trump Checks” that people are getting… Which are not real at all.
They tell you that most Americans have not even heard of this program yet. And as I mentioned above the reason for this is because it does not exist, which is something that they do not tell you. They keep leading you on and on thinking that there is some special retirement program out there that Trump created when there is not.
You are told that this program is available in all 50 states and that is not limited to certain demographics. It does not matter your age or income level, anyone can join in collect these “Trump Checks”
So what the heck is this program? Well the next thing that you find out is that it is funded by the private sector. So how does this work then? Trump created a retirement program that is funded by private businesses? Sounds a bit strange doesn’t it?
Throughout the rest of the sales pitch you really have to pick and choose what to believe and what not to believe. A large amount of the information you are fed is complete BS.
If you read through this sales page you probably remember seeing pictures of a bunch of people that were supposedly collecting large amounts of money with this “program”. The problem is that these people are all fake and made up just like much of the page. As you can see in the picture below, I ran a reverse Google image search of this guy who is supposedly named “Richard Stevens” and found that this guy is not who they say he is. His image is a stock photo which anyone can buy online and use as they please…
And there is plenty more where that came from. I also ran a reverse Google image search on who they called “Jimmy Rogers” who has supposedly banked close to $65,000. And as you can see below when I ran the image search I found that this same image was used on a webpage titled “The Death Below to “The Big 3″ Cable Companies”. What’s funny about this is that this webpage where the image was used is actually a sales page for Technology Profits Confidential which is another newsletter that is published by Agora Financial.
So they are using the same image in two different sales pitches for two different newsletters. And guess what… This guy has a different name in both of the sales pitches.
So what is this “program” that is supposedly the most lucrative retirement program ever? The sales pitch they throw at you is so misleading and so overly fluffed up that it would be normal to not really know what to believe.
And why do you need to take action so soon? Throughout the sales pitch they kept telling me over and over again that if I wanted to be able to collect these checks from this new retirement program that I would have to take action by May 11. However they offer no explanation as to why this is the case. And based on all of the lies that I have already proven in the sales patch in the fact that Agora Financial is well known for lies like this, it only makes sense that this is just another lie.
It’s likely that May 11 will come and go and they will begin telling readers a new upcoming date that they have to take action by. This is a tactic known as false scarcity and is used to get people to buy in as fast as possible.
What’s Really Going On Here
So what this sales pitch is all about is a free report that comes with a subscription for The Rich Life Letter. All of this talk about this new Social Security program that Trump has created is just a clever marketing technique. If you want to learn more about this and take action then you need to the free report and in order to get the free report you have to sign up for a subscription of The Rich Life Letter.
Oh yeah… And what is this new Social Security program anyhow? Well it’s not a Social Security program at all and it actually does anyone have much to do with Trump. This is all just part of the very misleading and luring sales pitch where they sucker people in.
Much like the “Freedom Checks” sales pitch, there it are no such thing as “Trump Checks”. These checks that they keep talking about people collecting are just dividend payments that come from investments, which this report will provide information on. So as you can see it it’s very misleading and not even close to being what it seems to be.
What You Get With The Rich Life Letter
Monthly Newsletter – The main part is the monthly newsletter. Here you will get detailed information about investment opportunities that Nilus is looking into.
Weekly Emails – Every week you will receive an email that will be updating you on market trends, what’s going on with prior investment suggestions, actionable opportunities, etc.
Alerts – You will also be alerted when there is something that requires immediate action. So maybe a stock you are invested in takes a turn for the worse unexpectedly and you need to sell as soon as possible, you will be alerted of this.
Conclusion – So Is This Thing a Scam or Not?
The Rich Life Letter newsletter itself is not a scam. There is nothing about the newsletter that leads me to believe it is. Nilus knows what he is doing and it seems to be providing good investment advice, or at least decent advice. The price is also not too bad. For a year subscription it costs between $49 and $89, not too shabby.
The major problem with this all, in the reason that so many people were questioning whether or not it is a scam, is the absolutely absurd sales pitch that they throw out there to lure in new subscribers. I don’t get why they have to go and do this… Why can’t they just market this newsletter in a more truthful way?
But anyways… It is what it is and Agora Financial is well known for this type of stuff. The sales pitch is very misleading and absolutely ridiculous but the newsletter itself seems to be okay