Are Trump’s Seven-Figure Cheats Real or Is This Another Scam?
There is this new investment opportunity being promoted called Trump’s Seven-Figure Cheats, which is supposedly an opportunity where you can make a bunch of easy money in the stock market due to president Trump’s social media outbursts. Well… At least that is what you are told, but is this really true?
Should you believe what you hear or is this just another scam in one way or another?
Well… I’ll tell you one thing… This definitely is not what it seems to be and in this short review I’ll be going over what you should know.
You or told that the code for these “cheats” that Trump is tweeting out has been cracked. You are also told that some algorithm they developed has been back-tested and the results of his “cheats” have produced gains of 329%, 542%, 1,771% and even 3,458%.
Throughout the sales pitch you are shown over and over again all of these different examples of when these “cheats” have supposedly made people massive gains in the stock market, such as these…
Are These “Cheats” or “Trump Bumps” Real?
The truth is that these “cheats” are not real. There are no cheats that Trump is secretly encoding into his social media messages.
This is all a marketing stunt to get you to buy into something, which I will go over shortly.
Lots of Red Flags
I’m sure you are well aware of at least some of the red flags present… After all you were suspicious enough of this whole thing to do a little bit of extra research and come across my website here. So something must have caught your attention and giving you the hint that this might not be as they tell you it is.
All in all, it just sounds too good to be true and as we all know, when something sounds a little bit too good to be true then it probably is.
What Are These “Seven Figure Cheats” Really?
The whole “Seven-Figure Cheats” thing is just a made up term.
As stated, president Trump is not secretly encoding any sort of investment cheats into his social media ramblings. They just tell you that he is to try to make this whole sales pitch sound a little bit more amazing than it really is.
Sure, the president’s tweets definitely do have an effect on the stock market, but this should be expected… After all, he is the president of the United States. If he praises a company that company’s stock may likely increase as a result, and vice versa. This is the type of stuff you would expect and there is definitely no proof of him secretly encoding any sorts of “cheats”.
The term “Seven-Figure Cheats” really just refers to the swings in the stock market that are sometimes at least partly the result of the president’s voice and opinion.
I Don’t Care Much for Misleading Information
The sales pitch that they lure people in with is absolutely filled with misleading information. There is a lot of talk about all the massive gains that you could be making if you get in on these “cheats”, but the money you would have to invest in the first place is never mentioned.
They also seem to take extreme examples of different swings in the stock market that were influenced by Trump and make it seem like it is the greatest opportunity on earth.
You should also be aware that swings like these happen all the time. It is true that Pres. Trump has quite a lot of unpredictable outbursts, which may lead to more stock market swings than most presidents, but this is still not some brand-new opportunity like they lead you to believe it is.
Big news always affects the stock market… It doesn’t matter who is delivering it.
It’s All About Money
This whole sales pitch is luring in Trump supporters and taking advantage of them. And possibly worst of all is the fact that the people behind it all are Republicans themselves. This is the same sort of thing that went on with the whole “Freedom Checks” BS sales teaser that I reviewed a while back.
You are actually being lured into buying a pretty darn expensive financial newsletter as I will go over now…
What’s Really Going On Here?
This whole sales pitch is the making of a guy named Greg Guenthner, it was a editor of Seven-Figure Signals, which is a financial newsletter that provides the stock market recommendations.
He tells you that he is going to guide you through his three step Seven Figure Cheat system and that it requires no guesswork… All you do is follow his recommendations. He will tell you what to trade and when to do it.
But… Of course you have to buy into this newsletter. It is not free.
You will be provided with…
- 2-3 signal trades a month
- Access to their website where you can view the model portfolio and see all the recommendations
- Weekly emails
- Instant alerts
The whole purpose of the “Trump Seven-Figure Cheats” sales pitch was to lure people into signing up for this newsletter service.
The cost isn’t pretty… A whopping $2000 a year just to get access to the advice given by this guy and his team.
Besides the newsletter service and all that stuff, you also get a smartwatch. Now you are probably wondering, why the heck is the trying to send us a smartwatch?
Well… I’ve seen this type of thing before with other very similar financial newsletter services. My guess is because if they provide something physical, such as they watched like this, it makes it much more difficult for the customer to try to get a refund, which they very well might want.
Now I have no proof that that is the reason why they are sending you a smartwatch, but I do believe it to be the case because it often seems ridiculous that they do this kind of thing. I mean why not just lower the price and not give out smartwatch is? It’s not like anyone was expecting to get one in the first place.
Will You Really Make 10x Your Money?
Something else that is extremely misleading is the guarantee they give you. As you can see above, they give you a guarantee that seems like they are pretty much promising you that you will be able to make 10 times your money during the first year. HOWEVER, the wording they use is very tricky.
As you may notice, they don’t say you will actually make any money. They just say that they will “show you” how to make 10 times your money.
This type of wording really makes no guarantee at all. If you would try to get the $3000 bonus that they claim they will give if things don’t work out, my guess is that it would be pretty much impossible to get them to follow through on it.
Conclusion: Scam or Not?
I don’t call many things scams anymore, due to legal purposes, but I think you have a pretty good idea of what I am concluding here. What you consider a scam or not depends on what your definition of a scam is. Do you consider something that is incredibly misleading and deceptive a scam? Because that is what this whole sales pitch is.
You should also be aware that the man behind this all, Greg Guenthner, has also put out similar misleading sales pitch is in the past, such as his Seven-Figure Formula sales pitch that was focused on getting rich off of penny stocks and also used president Trump’s name as a marketing tactic.
The ultimate decision of whether or not to buy into this newsletter service is up to you. I hope I have provided some helpful insight into what is really going on here so that you can make a more informed and overall better decision. That said, personally I am definitely not going to be buying into this.
Comments or questions? Leave them below and I’ll get back to you soon 🙂