I just now realized the problem with Money-Back Guarantees. You can in fact, get your money back, but we forget that we also spend time with each offering. If you're buying a product once or twice a year and it isn't working out, that's okay. But many people tell me that they're buying products more like once a month, even once a week, so let's think about this.
You buy an ebook on making $500 in 5 days. You read the ebook (1 - 2) hours. It suggests you find an affiliate product to promote with commissions over $30. (Time spent 1 - 2 hours). To properly promote you have to know something about the product and the market (time spent 5 hours). Now you write articles (for me -- 16 hours, for others maybe 2 - 3 hours). Submit articles (1 hour). Check on results (.25 - 2 hours depending on how frantically you keep looking for results). Decide that this didn't work for you and ask for your money back (.25 hours). Let's look at what happened.
|Reading ebook||1 - 2 hours|
|Choosing procuct||1 - 2 hours|
|Learn about product and niche||1 - 5 hours|
|Write articles||2 - 16 hours|
|Submit articles||1 hour|
|Check results repeatedly||.5 hour|
|Evaluate and request refund||.25 hour|
|Total Time Spent||8 - 24 hours|
So at the end of having tried this ebook, if it doesn't work for you, you can request a refund and LOSE NOTHING, right?
But what about the 8 hours or more that you spent? A full work-day. Maybe two or three full work-days. Now sure sometimes this is going to happen. You try something. It doesn't work. You learn a bit from it and figure you have to fail sometimes or else you aren't trying hard enough.
You have to risk or invest your time in some dead ends to ultimately find the path to success, right?
Yes, I agree. Just don't make the mistake of reading the sales letter
Buy It.... before the price goes up.
Try It, Risk Free for 60 Days
and make the mistake of thinking that there really is no risk. The question is, if you don't try this product, what else might you invest that time in?