My intent isn’t to make this Wealthy Affiliate review yet another digital sales pitch. As I searched for Wealthy Affiliate reviews, I noticed the vast majority of them are very one-sided, don’t offer any other options, and are simply biased sales pitches from affiliate marketers trying to make a buck. So, in MY Wealthy Affiliate  review, I’m going to do things a bit differently. Here are some of the topics I’d like to cover…
Wealthy Affiliate is definitely not a scam. Instead, Wealthy Affiliate is number one online work company continuously from 2009 in which you will not only earn, but will also learn to earn from other big companies like Google AdSense, eBay, Amazon, JVZoo, Jimdo etc. as well as from your own website. It is all about training plus the best platform to make money online. Wealthy Affilaite provides you the platform to earn money from its Affiliate Bootcamp section and also teaches you everything about online business and work and make you an expert in any online works and businesses that you are doing or you want to do in future.
I am a Nigerian and live in Nigeria and I want to join Wealthy Affiliate like seriously. I understand my country has been banned from WA. What I don't understand is how other sites like MMM is thriving in Nigeria and it has not been banned but yours was. I have read about Chris Farrell but I still prefer WA. Can somebody living outside Nigeria register me, and if they do, will it affect me here in Nigeria or not. Secondly, will I be able to operate my account from here in Nigeria?
Anyway, I’m thankful that I didn’t spend too much time on creating sites there and that I didn’t put any significant content before deciding to leave. I will now peruse some free training and then try two courses that are a bit pricey but seem more useful, The Authority Site System (from the Authority Hacker site), and SEO Affiliate Domination. I’m just starting to read the SEO Affiliate Domination free crash course, and as far as Authority Hacker is concerned, I can say that I got far more useful information in their free webinar alone that in all five WA courses combined. I first learned about these courses on Jeremy Harrison’s Hustle Life site. (He also says that WA is good but not great.) If anyone has tried the two aforementioned courses, I’d like to hear about it.
I remember I use to be a free member but once I saw Kyles own website that compares Swagbucks to Wealthy Affiliate then I knew it was B.S… Comparing a reward site to a “training” site is ridiculous.. Not to mention all the hundreds of fake sites that pretend to review other sites that are in competition with wealthy affiliate and give them bad scores and put wealth affiliate as #1… All the information that they give on their crap website is free on the internet if you know where to look.

Bullseye Brian and I’m happy that you were entertained for a while. Looks like the “Ambassador” put a stop to my little experiment. However it confirmed my suspicions that you don’t need an IQ of 130 to be a member of WA. I would’ve thought that most people would recognize a name like HughJarse as a potential troll and leave well alone. However it seems to make no difference with that lot as they all appear to be brainwashed by the cult of “Wealthy Affiliate”. It looks very similar to most religion which I suspect maybe the key to their success.

If you are from Malaysia, you can definitely join Wealthy Affiliate (WA) even as a free member and you can test yourself everything inside WA so that you can find out yourself how much time it needs to finish the course and what WA offers and how can you earn money from there before you upgrade your account in WA. About WA fees, we have clearly mentioned within our WA review as above, so please refer there for details. Normally, members can complete WA courses within 2-3 months if they can provide 2-3 hours per day.


Although they have a specific skill-set based on proven direct marketing techniques, directed by the goal of motivating prospects to take a specific action[22], they also require a general and branding advertising focus on making current and potential customers feel a certain way about the product or service, and need the creativity shown in work such as "Don't treat your puppy like a dog" (Ralston Purina dog food)[23] or the "Pick-UPS" portion of 1-800-PICKUPS.
3) Established members who have not yet achieved the success they want but have not yet woken up to the possibility that they are wasting their time, and they treat it like a paid version of Facebook, forever posting personal and motivational updates to fill their day so they can lie to themselves that they are actually doing something productive with their time.
The name Wealthy Affiliate is misleading. It makes it sound like you are going to get rich from affiliate marketing. Yet they say it’s not a get rich scheme, so they contradict themselves there. WEALTHY means RICH. You can’t call your website Wealthy Affiliate and then tell your members that they won’t get rich from it. That’s like having a website called Slim Athlete and then telling your members you probably won’t lose much weight or get too fit.
The list of recommended tools below is sorted into different sections so you can get a better sense of what tools are available for different functions of the job. At the end, you'll see the whole list of 61 tools that you can skim and bookmark for later. Nearly 50 of them are free marketing tools, which means the product offers either a free version with limited resources or a select group of tools inside the product that are yours to use at no charge.
Under Armour came up with the hashtag “I Will What I Want” to encourage powerful athletic women to achieve their dreams despite any opposition they might face. The hashtag, first used by American Ballet Theatre ballerina soloist Misty Copeland, blew up on Facebook after supermodel Gisele Bündchen used it in one of her Facebook posts. Many other female athletes have also used the hashtag.
WA is considering to lift up the ban for Philippines, so from time to time they are testing by lifting up the ban. So, if you have been able to join WA as a free member from Philippines, then that is your lucky day. Congratulations for that because once you able to join WA even from banned countries, then they will never suspend your account ever. So, you can have your WA free account always from now.

The 1.4 million members figure doesn’t even make any sense. If WA had 1.4 million active users it would be totally unusable. The “classrooms” there would just be far too busy to keep track of. And aren’t all members automatically set to follow Kyle? According to his WA profile, he has 365,319 friends. So there are 1,034,681 members that don’t follow Kyle?
Hi! I was a member of wealthy affiliate just this morning for about a month now. I am unable to sign in and I wondered if you are familiar with this problem. I have zero luck getting any response from Kyle or Carson and I am worried. I am reaching out for any help that I can get. Please help me understand what's wrong or get in contact with the founders as I know they are online everyday.
Mimi, I am really sorry for what happenned to you on WA. I was premium member on WA for a year and a half and at the end they didn’t want to give me all technical data necessary to transfer my sites to hosting somewhere else. It doesn’t matter if you are payed member or not- they are only interested to take money from you. Kyle and Carson are online scams!
Improvements in transportation systems combined with the advent of the Uniform Penny Post in the mid-19th century provided the necessary conditions for rapid growth in mail order services.[11] In 1861, Pryce-Jones hit upon a unique method of selling his wares. He distributed catalogues of his wares across the country, allowing people to choose the items they wished and order them via post; he would then dispatch the goods to the customer via the railways. It was an ideal way of meeting the needs of customers in isolated rural locations who were either too busy or unable to get into Newtown to shop directly. This was the world's first mail order business, an idea which would change the nature of retail in the coming century.[12]
×