My Home Profit System Review for 2017

It’s not easy to find out the truth about Home Profit System. Home Profit System (HPS) appears to do business under a number of similar and connected names, although it’s not entirely clear that they are all related and part of the same enterprise. leads to a page offering great benefits for anyone to work from home and make great money, with no details about what the program is or how it works, just a sign-up link and attribution to Steven Chang. makes similar promises (“you can have all your life wishes”) and another signup link. Online reviewers say that is the same business, and it seems to include the same content: vague promises and a signup link. Reviewers say that is the same system.


Extremehomeprofits was also linked to Michelle Robinson, but searching for either Steven Chang or Michelle Robinson as individuals doesn’t seem to lead to any meaningful information. Apparently this network of sites also includes Total Income Answer, Ultimate Home Profits, Financial Health Reset, and others.


This behavior is indicative of a scam. It includes:

  • Unreasonable claims of wealth and luxury
  • Available to anyone regardless of ability or education
  • No specific details about the program itself or the founders
  • Doing business under a wide array of names and websites
  • Directed to “sign up” or “claim your job” without any information about what you are signing up for


Indeed, searching for these individuals and company names does yield dozens of results and reviews claiming that the project is a scam.


What exactly the scam is can be difficult to decipher because of the confusing array of websites involved. One scam appears to operate like this:

  • The user signs up, giving their name, email address, and telephone number
  • The user buys an eBook for $97 that claims to give all the instructions for how to make money at home
  • The company repeatedly calls the user trying to sell more products; apparently their library includes as many as 44 eBooks
  • The company eventually sells the user’s name, email address, and phone number to another party


The other related scam appears to operate like this:

  • The user signs up, giving their name, email address, and telephone number
  • The user buys an eBook for $97 that claims to give all the instructions for how to make money at home
  • The user follows the instructions in the eBook to set up Google ad-words accounts for major companies. The user is purchasing the advertising up front, with the claim that they will be reimbursed later by clicks on the ads
    • Sometimes the link schemes vary in specific details, with these ads intended to drive traffic to affiliate sites
  • The users universally report that they have lost money, both on the initial book(s) and on the unclear instructions that they will somehow make profits after all their ads are posted, yet those profits fail to appear
    • Sometimes these schemes involve monthly recurring charges on a credit card that are difficult to dispute and cancel
  • The user’s information is always sold on to spammers


Many of the pages associated with these scams offer money-back guarantees, but no users report receiving a refund when they have complained.


Many of these scams entice users to get a discounted product (an “online wealth kit” or some such product) for the low price of only $2.97 shipping and handling. However, offering payment details is quickly followed by subsequent, unwanted charges, either non-disclosed at all, or buried in the fine print.


To pile insult on to injury, almost everyone who is reviewing and commenting and exposing these scams immediately goes on to claim that they have a “real” system for making money at home and inviting readers to click their link and sign up for their offer. It is likely that many of these exposure reviews and negative comments are, in fact, part of similar and related scams and schemes.


While there are some legitimate ways to work online, the process of googling and sorting out legitimate results from scams can be a challenge. Here are some ways to protect yourself from scams and spam:


  • Be wary of any offer that claims too much, too soon. No legitimate opportunity comes with the offer of large amounts of money for very little work right away.
  • Search for the founder. If a person has a legitimate opportunity, you should be able to do research about that person and find a LinkedIn profile, social media accounts, and other indications that this is a real person.
  • Set up an alternate email address and, if necessary, an alternate Google Voice account. That way you can protect your real personal information from scammers and spammers.
  • Never buy anything up front, however low the price. Real sites and real opportunities will not require your credit card information as a prerequisite for more information about the offer.
  • Always read the fine print. If giving up your contact information or credit card details exposes you to recurring charges, spam, or other negative consequences, read everything thoroughly and make sure you understand the terms.
  • Know your rights. Contact your bank or your credit card company immediately if you see suspicious charges. Many countries also have government-protected Do Not Call lists; register your number and, in the US, report violations to the Federal Trade Commission.


  • Dig a little deeper. If needed, use a lookup service like Who is to try to identify if websites and domains are owned by the same company.


While it may seem simple and easy to fill out a quick form online in order to “learn more” about a fantastic potential opportunity, doing so may expose you to a number of unwanted consequences. Treat all these offers with suspicion and do thorough research, checking for scams and negative BBB reports before participating.


Avoid Home Profit System and any related sites, and always be wary of any system that promises that anyone can be wealthy and live a life of luxury with very little work.

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