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Thursday

Need Money Scam: Google Home Income


Google Home Income is another scam product using the Google brand to rope in customers. Read the fine print before you buy. Google Home Income has generated many complaints and refund requests. Read more here..

Google Home Income is being heavily advertised this week on several popular websites. You have probably seen the ads which claim an "out of work mom is making $5000 a month with Google". The ads also claim there are "limited spots" available in your area.

Google Home Income has nothing to do with Google. Google does not own it or market this product. Buyers will not be working for Google.

On the sales page, someone named Holly Richardson claims she is making up to $5000 a month thanks to Google Home Income. Richardson says she "posts links on Google" and Google pays her to post links and not sell anything.

The ad claims that Google Home Income only costs $1.87. This low price and the chance to make thousands of dollars a month working from home has fooled several in to buying Google Home Income.

However, buyers need to read the fine print on the Google Home Income link to get the real story and hidden costs and fees.

We clicked on one of the Google Home Income links and were taken to the sign up form for the product. At the bottom of the page is a link for Terms and Conditions. By law, the seller has to provide this information about costs and warranties for buyers. However, these Terms are often hidden or difficult to see.

In the Terms we learn the real costs of Google Home Income.

When you order the Risk Free Trial of My Online Cash Secrets you will be charged only $1.97 (non-refundable) for access to the The My Online Cash Secrets training program. You will have a full 7 day risk free trial period from your original purchase date to decide if the My Online Cash Secrets program is right for you.

This means that when a buyer purchases Google Home Income, the trial period starts regardless if the buyer has received their purchase or used it.

At the end of your 7 day trial period you will be charged $68.53 for access to the The My Online Cash Secrets program.


The cost of Google Home Income is actually nearly $70.00. But there is more...

If you enjoy the My Online Cash Secrets program (which we know you will), do absolutlely nothing and 7 days from your original purchase date and every month thereafter your credit card on file will be billed $68.53

Every month your credit card will be charged another fee for buying Google Home Income.

So, the ad states one cost but the real cost is actually much higher. That cost is hidden from buyers in the Terms and Conditions. Remember, the sign up fee is non-refundable as are any other fees after they are on your card.

You can cancel Google Home Income if you have purchased it.

To cancel within your 7 day trial period please call 877-340-4694, available Monday thru Friday 9:00AM to 9:00PM EST or email

But according to these terms, a buyer can only cancel during the trial period. Beware!

This site does not sell the products in question here. If you purchased this product and would like a refund or have questions about the product, please return to the website you purchased the product from and read the Terms of Service for company contact information. Need Money Blog does not sell this product and has no affiliation with the company but is an informational site only.

2 comments:

Anonymous said...

Thank you for posting this article. I was very tempted by this system when i saw one of those 'mum makes millions' articles and clicked the link to the form. Thank goodness I had the presence of mind to read the terms. This particular plan/scam not only takes the monthly debit you mention, but also a one-off payment of around $130... ouch. And of course, as you said, this payment will probably be made before you even receive your kit. Many thanks for setting the record straight. I must add that I find it worrying that the article i originally read has 20 comments from eager folks awaiting the arrival of their 'get rich quick kit' and I am the first to comment on the article that warns people to be careful. Thanks again. All the best. x

John said...

Anon, yes, it is tempting, but the terms tell the real story. The testimonials are all fake by the way. Thank you for reading and commenting.

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