Billy Daar, Justin Opay, and Andrew Naser are pitching their Internet Marketing training: the Auto Cash App. They claim it can make you $105.31 by tomorrow morning. They promise to show you an app that makes them money without hassles. They claim that you don’t need any special technical skills, you don’t need to work hard for long hours, and you don’t need to create your own products. In addition, they claim that an email list isn’t necessary and you don’t need to have a huge budget for paid traffic.
This review is not influenced or sponsored by Billy Daar, Justin Opay and Andrew Naser to promote their Internet Marketing product, the Auto Cash App. This is my unbiased review to help my reaaders determine whether it’s worth their while or not.
If you’re in a hurry, read this summarized version: The Auto Cash App isn’t going to do anything more than post your content on your designated platforms on the Internet. That means you’ll still have to grapple with creating top-notch content, because the app won’t do that for you.
Besides, Billy Daar, Justin Opay and Andrew Naser are teaching an Internet Marketing method that’s known as launch jacking, which can potentially hurt your Internet Marketing career down the road. The details are in the main body of the review.
There was a long lineup of upsells and down sells.
The business model of the Auto Cash App training is something called launch jacking, which works by using online digital product launch calendars like Muncheye and similar websites to find out when a digital product is due to launch, so that a video or text review can be published before the launch date to create a lot of buzz about it.
That way, when the product is finally launched, the affiliate who puts out a review (usually a positive one) of the product has already caught the attention of several interested eyeballs and could possibly make sales and affiliate commissions.
Let’s consider the practice of creating a review of a product that hasn’t been launched yet. What sort of review would that be? It’s impossible to objectively review a product without first having access to it and using it in order to note its upsides and downsides. An objective review can only be the natural byproduct of knowledge acquired by experience.
Keep in mind that nothing was said about beta testing before reviewing the product. Billy Daar, Justin Opay, and Andrew Naser may be trying to help their students see results online as quickly as possible, which is a good thing, but their method is going to be injurious to both buyer and seller eventually.
You can see that they are teaching their trainees to make up inaccurate information that can potentially mislead their unsuspecting, information-seeking Internet users in a bid to make sales, which is logically to the detriment of their customers.
Running reviews like that will hurt your customers and hurt you in the long run because when your trusting customers discover that you’ve been unmindful of their best interest, which you demonstrate by recommending low-quality stuff, they’ll lose faith in you as someone who’s capable of helping them with their problems. That approach can make you a few dollars for a short while. But it’s not a sustainable business model for the long-term.
Launch Jacking is what a lot of internet marketers are doing out there. So you’ll just be another ‘launch jacker’ who is looking to make a quick buck or two from unsuspecting customers. That practice can’t build you a great reputation as an internet marketer who is looking to make a sustainable living online.
The Auto Cash App itself is nothing extraordinary. It’s just an app that helps to automate the posting of your content on various platforms such as Facebook, Twitter, WordPress, and some other social media. It doesn’t do anything other than post your content on these platforms.
It’s one thing to post content to various platforms and another thing entirely to have conversions. That Auto Cash App doesn’t generate conversions. You’ll still have to do all the required work to create quality content that’s optimized for a target audience before you can see results. That is something the Auto Cash App can’t do for you.
Billy Daar and his buddies, Justin Opay and Andrew Naser, promised on their sales page that their Auto Cash App would help you make more than $100 per day working only 15 to 45 minutes per day. They even claim that this could happen the very next morning. That isn’t guaranteed to happen, because chances are you’re not going to be the only internet marketer looking to promote the product you’re targeting, since launch jacking is a common practice in the Internet Marketing community nowadays.
Since you’re going to be competing with several other internet marketers, some of whom might be better launch jackers than you, making more than $100 per day by working only a few minutes is a long shot. You’ll need to take some time to work at driving traffic and getting your offers seen by more targeted people through other methods before you can start expecting impressive results.
One of the means of effectively carrying out launch jacking is by creating video reviews. If you’re an entry-level newbie or a more advanced internet marketer who doesn’t have a thing for videos, you’ll have to outsource your video creation to some freelancer on a platform like Fiverr, which happens to be their recommended platform because of its low-cost services.
But even on Fiverr, a review video with a script of 200 words can easily cost you $20 to $150 or more, depending on whether you add embellishments like animated text and other video effects to make your video eye-catching and engaging, which are referred to as gig extras on Fiverr.
Billy Daar’s Justin Opay’s and Andrew Naser’s Auto Cash App isn’t going to drive traffic to your offers. It only posts your content on various social media platforms and blogs. The quality of the content and its ability to convert your sales pitches to actual sales is entirely up to you. Furthermore, the method they’re advocating will harm your business in the long run and is not sustainable.
This is the end of my review of Billy Daar, Justin Opay, and Andrew Naser’s Auto Cash App. What do you think? Express your thoughts in the comments area.
Eugenson is just a regular guy, except he doesn't believe in the security of nine-to-five jobs and loves to launch out on his own, trying to realize his dreams his way and at his time. He's tried to make money online for quite some time now, purchasing product after product, and has been swindled by a lot of cyber-fraudsters masquerading as make-money-online messiahs. He has many passions, some of which include drawing, painting, writing, and watching comic movies. He's on a revenge mission to hit fiendish scammers hard by writing reviews that reveal the truth about their unethical schemes and worthless products. He hopes to stifle their online, bloodsucking businesses by forewarning their potential victims and depriving them of the payments they depend on. You can consider Eugenson a friend who's here to give you objective product reviews, helping you uncover the online vampires and discover genuine opportunities.