Empowr Fraud (Scam) with Proof from a Conversation with May Ram

Home Empowr Empowr Scam Opinions Empowr Fraud (Scam) with Proof from a Conversation with May Ram
Published on November 18, 2016

Aisha’s notes on her own video are summarized as follows.

See the full dialogue of her conversation with May Ram on Aisha Ch’s blog.  I would suggest to stay away from Empowr.

Aisha became a Success Coach in Empowr, which requires passing about 8 to 10 online tests.  Success Coaches make up the support backbone of Empowr, and each person is assigned a “Success Coash” when they join, but they can optionally pick their own coach, once they find one they like.  The Success Coaches earn extra money based on the number of people assigned to them.  However, it sounds like a job that takes many hours, and there are rules about how fast you must respond to people, and how it is preferred to just copy/paste answers from the website, rather than giving them additional information.

Aisha Ch quit being a Success Coach, and ultimately quit Empowr itself, because of what she personally found to be a level of fraud and attitude on the inside.  She said the level of professsionalism was low.  She says on her blog that she quit being a success coach because in good conscious, she could not handle informing the members that they will ‘never see their money,” nor she says was she allowed to “tell people the truth.”

Aisha’s biggests concerns were identified as follows:

1) Empowr reads, sift through, and even delete your internal emails.

2) They write comments on a members page and other profile pages posing as if they are that member.

3) Many have not been able to get proper refunds.

4) People were posting in the marketplace, then suddenly this summer, many listings were rejected with little explanation; and the documentation of how to make a proper listings was sketchy at best.

5) That in her opinion, the company didn’t want to help the mass of users, because she volunteered to help write or create documentation at no cost, but the company didn’t want her help.

6) Not in the above video, but on her blog, she suggests that people who have reached higher levels without paying a lot of fees have had their accounts deleted, implying that the company may not be willing or able to support those payouts.   To back up her statement, the company has recently suggested that people who “cheat’  by forming groups to buy each others products could have their accounts “flagged for future deletion”.  It can take 6 months to a year of working an hour or more per day to reach the highest levels.   Thus, to have your account deleted at that level, after such a big investment of time would be disastrous.

Aisha claims to have experienced several of the above issues.  Aisha suggests that the auction cancellations in September 2016 were a ‘crisis’, affecting many users of the system.  The says the lack of help at that time was “overwhelming.”

Aisha recommended the company create a blog or video and do proactive client care, rather than reactive, and cancelling listings.  Mary Ram is rather famous within the company as one of the earliest members, and has a video on YouTube about being the first person to make a million dollars with system.

While a Success Coach, I requested back in September that people should be educated about how to make a proper marketplace listing. I was told they don’t have time for that from May Ram herself. Everyone’s listings were being rejected and they didn’t even know how to make a listing. They actually did not want people to know how to make a proper listing at that time. They were stalling for time. I have shown the proof of that conversation myself so that you know their true attitude.

NOTE: This video does NOT represent the opinion of the this site or the owner of this site.  TopRatedBizOpp just reports the news, and the above video and comments are public on YouTube.

There are several things to consider before you accept Aisha’s opinion:

  1. You might not think it’s fraud – because you have not been a victim of it.  That doesn’t mean that other people are or are not affected.
  2. Fraud and “scam” are very strong terms, and I don’t know if Aisha knows the actual legal definitions of these terms. A company can be misleading or unethical, but that does not constitute fraud.  If the company posts as you, is that fraud.  I’m not sure – you would need to consult a lawyer in your state.
  3. I have used the example in another blog, the big 2016 election between Trump and Hilary that seems to have divided this country.  Seems like 50% of the people think Hillary should be in jail, and 50% think Trump has no qualifications to be President.  Is either right or wrong?  The answers often come only years later when all the facts are revealed; or as they say “History is written by the winners.”  Another example is of a divorce, when both parties feel the other is wronged.  So we must be careful to take the information that Aisha provides, and apply it within that context.  I’ve heard people call Google and Facebook scams as well; and I’ve heard of a company that specializes in people getting money back from these companies due to “click fraud.”
  4. I feel that the skills gained in Empowr can be used on most other social media platforms.  I know people who build huge businesses on Twitter, Instagram, SnapChat and Facebook or auction sites like EBay..  Empowr teaches that spending a given amount of time on a system each day, i.e. a daily work ethic, can be used to build a base of fans or followers. So if anyone does leave Empowr or gets deleted from Empowr, they can take their knowledge and experience, and go make money on another platform.

One of the people that replied to Aisha’s video referred others to this Facebook Fan Page “Empowr Scam Alert” for more info.

Category :  Empowr Scam Opinions

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