Are you thinking about joining RewardsFeed?
Have you already invested time and energy in the platform but you’ve grown suspicious that it could be a scam?
If so, this RewardsFeed.com Review is going to help you fully understand why it’s in your best interest to start running as far from RewardsFeed as possible.
Let me explain further…
What is RewardsFeed.com?
RewardsFeed is a GPT (Get Paid To) platform that promises to pay you a lot of money for completing simple tasks such as installing apps, filling in surveys, playing online games, and making referrals.
As a matter of fact, as you’ll find out later on, RewardsFeed.com is part of an enormous network of dozens of nearly identical platforms that have scammed thousands of people during the last few years.
If you’ve already signed up and used the platform, then I am sorry but you have completely wasted your time.
If not, do yourself a favor and start running in the opposite direction.
Let me explain further how the RewardsFeed scam works.
How The RewardsFeed Scam Works
First, RewardsFeed.com lures you in with a $25 signup bonus and promises of paying you a crapload of money for completing simple tasks, such as
- Installing applications
- Filling in surveys
- Making referrals
- Signing up for free trials
- Promoting it on social media
- & more
However, RewardsFeed.com will NEVER really pay you any of the money it promises.
That’s the case because RewardsFeed’s sole purpose is to generate money for its owners.
For example, every task within RewardsFeed that involves installing an app, completing a survey, submitting an email/phone number, and signing up for a free trial is a CPA (Cost Per Action) offer.
Every time you or somebody else completes one of those CPA offers, RewardsFeed’s owners pocket money.
The rest of RewardsFeed’s tasks are geared towards attracting more members to it.
That’s because the more members RewardsFeed gathers, the more people will complete its CPA offers and refer even more people to it who will, in turn, complete even more of its CPA offers and refer even more people to it, and so on, and so forth.
For instance, RewardsFeed.com claims that it’ll pay you $1 per referral link click to get you to share your referral link with as many people as possible.
The more people you share your referral link with, the more people could end up joining the platform.
Likewise, RewardsFeed.com supports that it’ll pay you $15 per referral to encourage you to refer more people to it.
Similarly, RewardsFeed.com promises to pay you up to $50 for promoting it on various social media platforms such as YouTube and TikTok to make you attract even more potential victims through them…
Now, every time you complete one of its tasks, RewardsFeed will increase your “account balance” based on the amount of money that task was worth.
For instance, if you make a referral, RewardsFeed will credit your balance with $15.
However, in reality, that’s just to trick you into believing that you’re really making progress so that you’ll keep investing time and energy in completing more of its tasks and making more referrals.
That’s because the more tasks you complete and the more referrals you make, the more money RewardsFeed’s owners will ultimately pocket.
Lastly, RewardsFeed states that in order to let you cash out your “earnings” you’ll have to make at least 6 referrals as well as complete at least 5 tasks.
However, those “cashout requirements” are just RewardsFeed’s way of ensuring that you’ll complete at least a few of its tasks and make a couple of referrals before you realize that it’s a scam.
Pretty evil, right?
Well, this is it… This is exactly how RewardsFeed scams people.
Get this very well in your head, RewardsFeed.com will NEVER pay you a single dime. You will NEVER earn any money with it.
If you value your time and energy, I suggest that you stay as far away from that sh*thole as possible!
1 • Free to Join
The only thing that I consider as a pro regarding RewardsFeed.com is that anyone can join it for free.
Everything just goes downhill from there…
1 • It'll Ban Your Account
Not only RewardsFeed.com will NEVER pay you, but after requesting a cashout of your earnings, it’ll shut down your account using as an excuse that you committed fraud and that all your clicks and referrals were fake.
This is the actual message they’ll send you:
While attempting to submit your payments, our system has deemed some or all of your stats to be unauthentic, Due to that, your payment has been canceled, and your account is pending termination.
Your account will be terminated within 7 days. If you would like to start over the AUTHENTIC way, then you are welcome to do that.
If you think, that was a mistake, you can contact our Fraud Department.
Now, if you try to contact its Fraud Department as suggested, you’ll hit a dead-end because all the contact information on its website is fake (more on that later on).
Seriously, you have way more chances of having $1.000.000 landing on your lap while lying on your couch staring at the ceiling all day long than earning just $1 with RewardsFeed.
In fact, I am so confident that RewardsFeed.com will never pay you a single dime that if it does, please contact me with proof and I’ll deposit $1000 more in your account just for being wrong…
2 • Fake Payment Proofs
In an attempt to trick potential victims that it’s legit, RewardsFeed has posted several screenshots of payments it has supposedly made to its members.
However, all those payment proofs are fake.
For instance, as you can see in the two images right below, the exact same payment proof has been used both by RewardsFeed as well as by one of its sister scams, SpininCash.
I could go on and expose all of RewardsFeed’s payment proofs as fakes, one by one…
But since I’ve already proven that one is fake, I can safely assume that the rest of them are fake as well.
3 • Fake Testimonials
In addition to its fake payment proofs, RewardsFeed’s website is also full of fake video testimonials, like the ones right below.
Okay, first of all, none of those people show any proof whatsoever that they have actually received any money from RewardsFeed.
Furthermore, as mentioned earlier, RewardsFeed promises $50 for submitting videos that promote it on YouTube and TikTok.
That being said, all of RewardsFeed’s video testimonials have been created by people who were still unaware that RewardsFeed is a scam and thought that they would actually receive that $50 for creating promotional videos about it.
4 • Fake Contact Information
Another very obvious sign that RewardsFeed.com is a scam is that all the contact information it provides on its website is fake.
First of all, the email address email@example.com that can be found under the site’s “Contact Us” page doesn’t exist (image below).
The same goes for the Skype address @RewardsFeed.
Furthermore, after calling RewardsFeed’s alleged phone number +1 (831) 246-6735 multiple times, it kept disconnecting without even ringing.
Not only that, but this exact same phone number was also being used by Notion Cash, which was labeled as a “data harvesting scam” by BBB (Better Business Bureau) back in March 2019 (more on that later on).
The conclusions are yours…
5 • Unknown Owners
Another red flag that RewardsFeed.com is a scam is that it provides no information about its owners.
Scammers never reveal their identity in order to avoid being identified with their fraudulent activities and getting caught.
A legit website/company ALWAYS provides information about who owns and runs it.
6 • Lies About Ratings
On the footer of its website, RewardsFeed claims that it has been accredited by BBB (Better Business Bureau) as well as that it has been rated with 5/5 stars on Trustpilot.
Both of those claims are shameless lies.
As you can see in the image right below, BBB clearly states that RewardsFeed not only lies about being a BBB accredited business but also refuses to stop making those false and unauthorized claims.
Furthermore, RewardsFeed’s rating on Trustpilot is not really 5/5 stars but rather 1.9/5 stars.
Right below you can take a look at what some people have to say about their experience with RewardsFeed:
7 • Potential Hacking Danger
Every time I attempt to visit RewardsFeed.com, my antivirus blocks me from accessing the website due to potential data loss (image below).
What this means is that accessing RewardsFeed might infect your devices with viruses that could enable hackers to get their hands on personal data and sensitive information of yours, such as
- social media accounts
- credit cards
- bank accounts
If you don’t have an internet security or antivirus program installed, make sure to steer clear of RewardsFeed at all costs…
If you’ve already accessed the platform without having any protection in place, I’d suggest that you immediately purchase an antivirus and scan your entire system in order to ensure that it hasn’t been compromised.
8 • Part of a Huge Scam Network
RewardsFeed.com is part of an enormous network of dozens of almost identical scams that have scammed millions of people during the last few years using the exact same scamming techniques.
Some of RewardsFeed’s sister scams that you might have heard of are:
just to name a few.
Take a look at the images right below to see for yourself how RewardsFeed is basically a clone of GoCashouts.
9 • BBB Consumer Alert
According to BBB, between January 4 and March 13, 2019, BBB Metro New York received several complaints and scam reports regarding Kids Earn Money and Notion Cash.
After conducting an investigation, BBB concluded that the unrealistic earning claims both those platforms made were in violation of BBB’s Code of Advertising.
BBB attempted to locate the owners of the platforms through email, telephone number, and/or physical address to sort things out but without any luck.
At that point, BBB rated both Kids Earn Money and Notion Cash with an “F” suggesting to the public that they should stay as far away as possible from them.
According to BBB, people who sign up for Kids Earn Money and Notion Cash think that they are online marketing agencies that will pay them money for completing “tasks”.
The money appears to increase on the platform’s dashboard after completing those tasks, but when the consumer tries to cash out their earnings, often when they reach some set requirements, they report that they are unable to retrieve the promised payment or contact the company for assistance.
BBB supports that the purpose of such scams may be data harvesting, for the likely intent of selling the gathered information to spammers. There is also the possibility of identity theft.
Right below you can take a look at what people who have been scammed by Kids Earn Money and Notion Cash have to say about the platforms on BBB.
You can take a look at all the complaints about Kids Earn Money and Notion Cash by following the two links right below:
While the fact that BBB has issued consumer alerts for Kids Earn Money and Notion Cash doesn’t quite prove that RewardsFeed is a scam as well, would you trust that a platform that is operating exactly like Kids Earn Money and Notion Cash and created by the exact same people would actually pay you any money?
Because I definitely wouldn’t…
RewardsFeed.com Review Summary
You’ll NEVER earn more than $0 with it
Provides no useful or resources whatsoever
It’s a waste of time that’ll infect your system with viruses
Fake email. Fake phone number. Fake Skype address.
Its payment proofs and testimonials are all fake.
Is RewardsFeed.com Legit or a Scam?
I hate to be the bearer of bad news but RewardsFeed.com is a 100% SCAM.
If your goal is wasting your time and energy in a scam that’ll never pay you even if your life depended on it, then RewardsFeed.com is probably exactly what you are looking for.