HaCkeD by SA3D HaCk3D
KurDish HaCk3rS WaS Here
FUCK ISIS !
Q: How are you finding it so far?
A: So far I am yet to make up my mind about SportSure.
It’s nice to be able to reach Tony and Pauline easily through the website and the webinars have been reasonably interesting.
Not having the webinar replays is irritating. It’s not as if they haven’t had time to prepare for the course. SportSure was obviously conceived on or before July 2013 when the junk sites began to appear. They really should have made sure all of the webinar features such as live screen sharing and publishing the replays were ready long before Tim Lowe started sending out sales letters.
I’m 50/50 on whether to carry on beyond the first module.
The main gripe I have is the early change to Method 1 – the so-called Early Goal method. This is a method that we were told has been working for two years. One of the two system creators, Tony Langley, even told us that he doubled a £300 bank in one month using the method. And he did this just a couple of months ago.
It’s a little suspicious that this has to be changed so early due to losses that are twice the size that Tony claimed they would be.
[Edited by Ben – 31/10/2013 – benefit of the doubt]
I did put in a request for a download of Tony’s first month’s results to be put in the member’s area in spreadsheet format but Pauline Wheeler-Reid (the other system creator) told me “the video showing Tony doubling his bank is on the website already”.
This would be fine except that the videos on the website are quite useless in their current form. Tony created them by capturing the full screen of his laptop and he has his laptop set at a very high resolution.
Therefore, when these videos are presented in a small box on a website the text on Tony’s screen is far too small to read on the viewer’s screen. Through the SportSure support centre I’ve given them advice on how to fix it but really I should’ve charged for my expertise as, let’s face it, Tim Lowe certainly would have.
Q: Have you put any of the SportSure strategies so far into action and made good profit or see potential for good profit?
A: I have been using the one strategy (the Early Goal method or “9 Minute Profit Plan” as Tim Lowe calls it) but have yet to see any profits after 32 trades. 28 winning trades and 4 losers leaves me down 2.86%.
The winning trades offered small profits but the losers were very big in comparison. Rather than being around 35% of the stake which was Tony’s claim, they actually amounted to over 60% each time.
These big losses took me into negative territory on trade number 3 and I haven’t been able to crawl out since.
My aim on signing up was to make at least £90 profit in the first 30 days in order to cover the first payment. Despite the poor results I still hold some (perhaps naive) hope that this will happen.
Q: As I understand it they will give 1 strategy per month.
A: Yes, it is one strategy per month for as long as you are a SportSure subscriber so if you stay in for the full 12 months you end up with 12 strategies (and spend £1600+).
Q: Will they give live support and show the exact trades they will be doing with results?
A: There is support via the member site and from my limited experiences they are quite quick to answer. I did receive a letter through the post from Markiteer Ltd on Wednesday of this week that told me more about the membership – you can cancel any time and you will still have access to the site until the end of that month’s time i.e. pay on the 1st, cancel on the 2nd and you’ll have access until the 30th.
Not sure about them showing the exact trades they will be doing with results. They haven’t done that so far and they have yet to provide the results of the month’s test that I requested which is very disappointing.
Q: The Google spam as a form of marketing is a bit off putting but it does not necessary negate the fact this could be a good training system.
A: I fully agree that the SportSure Google spam does not mean that the training is bad, it’s simply a daft attempt to try and stop anyone else writing about SportSure and having their opinions read.
[Edited by Ben – 31/10/2013 – benefit of the doubt]
There’s still some time for the bank to get into profit before the refund window closes.
On the sales page (published on simple-sports-trading-profits.com) Tim Lowe sits on what appears to be his dining room table with Pauline and Tony and states “they really wanted you to be successful early”.
What he is saying is that they picked strategy number 1, the Early Goal method, because it has a high strike rate and should leave subscribers with some early profits.
If I were offering a course where I wanted people to stay for 12 months, I’d definitely offer the best one first to hook people in.
As a SportSure subscriber I really hope this isn’t the best of the 12 strategies.
Update 29th October 2013:
Please note that I have been informed by [removed] that the junk sites, videos, blog posts and “reviews” that are talked about in this blog post exist because they are a result of:
…marketing done by other people. This is marketing over which we have no control and yet you seem to be suggesting that somehow we are doing something underhand…
[edited, again, by Ben]
End of Update
I’m going to make a prediction.
I predict that Tim Lowe will soon be announcing a new sports trading system called “SportSure” and rather than releasing it with Matt Fyles he will be teaming up with his customers Tony Langley and Pauline Wheeler-Reid.
Before you start thinking this all came to me in a dream and I’m some 21st century Mystic Meg I’ll reveal my secret… it’s already plastered all over the web.
Over the past couple of years a strange series of websites have popped up announcing Tim Lowe’s new products. Sometimes, as in this case, before any sales letters go out through the post.
Blog posts appear with several comments from customers but suspiciously these customers discuss the sales page before it has even been released.
Yahoo’s “Answers” website has a question from somebody about the product and then an answer shortly afterwards pointing to a “review” on a website.
For example “Susan” asks about a letter from Tim Lowe on 9th July 2013 and 6 minutes later “Brian” answers, pointing her to a SportSure blog post on makemoneyforum.co.uk:
And here’s Brian and Susan again with their question and answer session about AITradeSafe in February 2013.
This time Brian answers Susan in less than 5 minutes! He is helpful enough to point her to ukdropshop.com where in the review there is a link to AITradeSafe with the code “Lowedown” at the end. What’s Tim Lowe’s email newsletter called?
All very suspicious.
Collating the various websites that currently advertise SportSure we have:
onlinework.biz – created September 2013, owned by “D Roberts”, registration address Flixton Road, Urmston, M41 5AN
“Don’t lose hope; SportSure is different, and is being taught by professionals”
The article is so popular (before SportSure has even been released by the way) that it currently has a rating of 9.7/10 from 9 votes cast.
Also reviewed on this website: AITradeSafe, “The £250 Method”, “Peter Butler £50 a Day”, makemoneyforum.co.uk, “Income Bonus Scooper” and JacVapour
slideshare.net – on 6th July 2013 somebody posted a slide on this website that points to makemoneyforum.co.uk.
“SportSure Sports Trading on Betfair. Promoted by Tim Lowe. Produced by Pauline Wheeler-Reid & Tony Langley”.
A user named “profitmaximiser” posted a comment saying “Sportsure Looks great.”
The summary points to “sportsuretrading.com” which was registered on the 3rd July 2013 by Waverley Media. No website exists on that domain at present. It also points to “simple-sports-trading-profits.com” which is also owned by Waverley Media having been registered on 2nd July 2013.
Blog on blogspot.co.uk
Posted on Friday 5th July 2013 somebody has created a blog with the name “sportsure-reviews-sports-trading” and text along the lines of:
“Launching is the brand new Betfair System by Tim Lowe Called: SportSure”
The blogger who posted this has the G+ username “Make money Forum”.
Following his clickable username to G+ reveals a profile page that advertises “Profit Maximiser”, SportSure, JacVapour, “Peter Butler £50 a Day” and others.
He claims to live in London and appears to use a picture of an author called Peter Johnson that can also be found on this website:
DailyMotion.com (9th July 2013)
Next up we have a “video” that is just a waste of bandwidth for everyone concerned. It’s 30 seconds of this:
The summary points to a blog post on makemoneyforum.co.uk.
And now we come to makemoneyforum.co.uk which is owned by a “non-UK individual” known as “Robert Maxwell”.
Did he not fall off a boat?
10/10 with 9 votes cast on this one.
“SportSure is a Brand New Betfair Training Course That Has Hit The Trading Market”
Only it hasn’t.
A drop-down widget thing appears when you go on this blog which announces that “Simon Roberts” is the admin.
When he isn’t doing the admin for strange advertising blogs it seems that Simon Roberts like to use his image to advertise hair transplants:
Or maybe it’s just another picture of a random man lifted from the internet.
Also advertised on makemoneyforum.co.uk: Profit Maximiser, “Peter Butler £50 a Day”, AITradeSafe, JacVapour, “The £250 Method”
Youtube.com (5th July 2013)
The useless video from DailyMotion (see above) has also been uploaded to Youtube.
The summary points to the blogspot blog mentioned above. It’s Peter Johnson’s picture here again. The same Youtube account has another video advertising Profit Maximiser.
Another Blogspot blog
Again this was posted on Friday 5th July 2013 by “Make money Forum”.
I’m not sure this is what Google intended when they created Blogspot but they have been given the privilege of having this drivel hosted on their servers.
The gist of it is:
“If you have come across SportSure Trading Then Read On.”
~ more inane text here ~
~ Youtube video here ~
“Join SportSure Today, and learn yourself how these two people are making enviable profits from Betfair.”
The PR websites
On the 10th July 2013 there were “press releases” posted on prlog.org and pr9.net pointing to ukdropshop.com.
In what is becoming the norm in these suspicious blog posts, the ukdropshop.com blog post already has a score of 10/10 with 12 votes cast.
According to the drop down widget that appears when you land on ukdropshop.com the “editor” here is somebody calling himself Jason Jones.
Jason really needs to take some action because some cheeky websites are using his personal photo as an example of how to get to grips with photo editing:
The whois for ukdropshop.com shows the owner is hiding behind privacy protection so he doesn’t want to be found.
Also advertised on ukdropshop.com: “Peter Butler £50 a Day”, AITradeSafe, JacVapour, “The £250 Method”, “Bonus Scooper”, Tim Lowe’s V System
vimeo.com (9th July 2013)
The same useless video on this site, this time from “John Jones”.
From the summary:
“A brand new concept that is about to hit the market, called SportSure by Tim Lowe, and training by Pauline Wheeler Reid, and Tony Langley. Entertainment?”
It points to one of the blogs above.
3 different pages:
Tony Langley SportSure Trainer
Pauline Wheeler-Reid SportSure Trainer
Tim Lowe The SportSure Marketer
None have any information on them. It’s just more digital landfill.
There’s also a “SportSure” twitter account with no followers but 13 tweets, each one pointing to one of the websites mentioned above.
I could go on but it’s depressing looking at this kind of tripe.
When somebody purposely goes all-in to game the search engine results like this, with extremely suspicious scoring systems on blog posts, likely fake reviewers and photos of random innocent people taken from websites you have to wonder what’s going on.
[Text removed by Ben on 29th October 2013]
How do I know it’s this same Urmston-based marketer?
Breadcrumbs. There are always breadcrumbs that lead back to the source.
Whether these posts are from somebody called Steven or Donna or both only they know.
UPDATE 17th October 2013
Please see the main site for an initial review of SportSure Trading Programme, which was released yesterday:
Over the past few weeks I’ve received two different sales letters claiming to come from “Jim Hunt”.
The first letter came from Streetwise Publications Limited and was selling a £27 per month course called “The Five Secrets“. In this letter Jim Hunt is given the title of “Course Director”.
The second letter came from Lifetime Enterprises Limited and was also selling a £27 per month course. This one was called “Corporate Raider” and was described as a “compendium of secret banking loopholes”. Jim Hunt also signed this letter.
As you can imagine the sales copy from both was extremely compelling and tempting.
In the case of the Five Secrets course I was severely tempted but this one sentence put me off:
“No-one ever got anywhere by being sceptical”
The copy goes on to ask whether the reader has ever met a wealthy sceptic.
Perhaps the copywriter has never watched TV but there’s a programme called “Dragons’ Den” that is broadcast on BBC1. It features a collection of multi-millionaires who listen to pitches by members of the public and then decide whether to invest in their ideas or not.
The whole gimmick of the show is that the Dragons have to be won around – they are sceptical about all ideas until the pitcher puts forward a good reason for them to invest.
These Dragons are multi-millionaires and their wealth dwarfs that of any of the “information publishers” who send out these types of biz opp sales letters. Knowing this it is difficult to understand how a copywriter can claim that there are no wealthy sceptics.
It’s just a silly sentence that has been added to try and make the reader think that being sceptical prevents you from making money in the hope that they’ll sign up to the standing order.
Shortly after discounting the sales letter I eventually found a full second-hand course of the Five Secrets for sale and snapped it up.
The seller was kind enough to include the original sales letter they received – the one that persuaded them to sign up.
Surprise, surprise, it is exactly the same as the one Streetwise is currently mailing out.
And the course has a copyright date on it “Copyright CMS 2000”.
This original sales letter comes from James Edwards of CMS, Reading. According to thisismoney.co.uk James Edwards is an alias of James Sheridan.
As for the Corporate Raider system the sales letter speaks of special “bank passwords” that you enter into your computer. Apparently when you do this you will receive money within 5 minutes.
It comes from Lifetime Enterprises Limited and certain websites suggest that James Sheridan is a director of this company.
The Corporate Raider sales letter is very compelling and also quite baffling in that it doesn’t actually tell you what this particular opportunity is about.
It says that it’s not a pyramid scheme, not a home business, not currency or commodity trading, not gambling, not property etc
Very interesting that it specifically mentions it’s not currency or commodity trading but doesn’t say that it won’t involve financial trading of some variety.
Therefore, it’s specifically stating what kind of trading that it ISN’T so maybe, just maybe, it does involve some kind of trading.
So what kind of trading would have someone typing in a “password” and then receiving money minutes later?
You would obviously be taking money from somebody else in some kind of trade, that would explain why you receive money almost instantly.
So you would possibly be selling something to another trader. That trader would be paying you for some kind of service or insurance or maybe even to shoulder some risk for him.
Could it be that you would be selling options?
That would explain why someone would pay you money immediately, without you appearing to actually “do” anything.
Perhaps it’s something to do with writing options on shares?
If it were, the “money” you receive would actually come from premiums that other investors pay you to buy these options.
The “passwords” in this case would likely relate to the shares that you are selling options on – whether calls or puts.
Correct me if I’m wrong but when you BUY options you have a limited downside but a potentially unlimited upside.
On the other hand if you SELL options you have an unlimited downside but a limited upside.
Selling options, therefore, can result in massive financial losses if you make the wrong decision.
The pieces appear to fit – passwords, money appearing within minutes, “instant cash, anytime, anywhere”, start with a thousand pounds etc
Maybe I’ll send off and get the first month of “Corporate Raider” free just to see if I’m right.
However, if the “Corporate Raider” Jim Hunt is the same person as the “Five Secrets” Jim Hunt then it may well be that the first lesson doesn’t tell you very much – as is the case with part one of the Five Secrets course.
And to be fair maybe the Corporate Raider course has nothing to do with options trading at all and there is a valid method of receiving hundreds of pounds just by typing in some letters to a website…
In any case it’ll all be revealed soon enough once people receive their first months’ newsletter. The review sites will no doubt spill the beans…
Update 19th February 2013:
If you want the 5 Secrets course but don’t want to wait for 10 months to get it I’ve put my own personal (100% official) copy of the course up for sale here: