Whenever a new product hits the market rumors of a scam always pop up. Much is being said about Forex trading software. Ultimately, the entire buzz has led to rumors of a Fap Turbo scam. Is the software itself legitimate and is FT to be trusted?
The FT website looks like a cheesy marketing scheme. Nothing about the website screams professional. It is built on hype and does not look like much effort was put into its construction. After reading through hundreds of lines of hype and built up promises, the site finally lists a tiny amount of information about the creators of the FT robots.
Not much information is given about the three men that collaborated on the robots. Steve Cartletti gets most of the credit. Supposedly, he went to a university where he met Mike and Ulrich. Carletti claims to have a background in information technology, Mike is a genius at complex numbers, and Ulrich a whiz in open source programming. That is basically all the information the website gives about these men. There is no mention of which university they attended, if they actually graduated, and what, if any degrees they hold.
Furthermore, a picture of the three men is plastered on the site. The eyes of each man are blacked out because the men have received too much harassment from competitors according to FT. In addition, the men in the first two pictures look as though they are the same person. These pictures seem to be another marketing ploy perpetuated by FT. This ploy is common among “fad” websites and other less than reputable internet companies. The pictures look as if they are “for hire” photos.
Another common marketing ploy executed by some online companies is to make people believe that the price for the product is going to shoot up once a certain amount of product is sold. This move is deployed to coax people into rush ordering and buying before the deal runs out. Currently, the FT website is running this ploy saying the price for the software is going to shoot up to $399 once a certain amount of product has been sold. FT has been running this gimmick since the software debuted in 2008. The price has yet to go up and remains consistent at $149.
The website itself is a major bust and let down. A company that has supposedly sold their product to over 55,000 people should be able to afford a professional website to sell their professional product. After reading through hoards of reviews, it seems a majority of people are satisfied with the software after reading and studying the FT guide.
However, the website makes using and profiting from the software sound much easier then it actually is.