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Thread: Infinity Income Dealership Package by Alliance Publishing, Inc.

  1. #1
    Join Date
    Jun 2010
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    Infinity Income Dealership Package by Alliance Publishing, Inc.

    Yesterday in my mailbox I received a letter that is written by a woman named Catherine Reece. She's trying to sell me something called "The Infinity Income Dealership." The first part of the letter says this:

    "If I showed you a proven, legal and ethical system where there's little to no effort involved, where you can bank a gigantic $1,000 or more every single day of the year, and where you simply CANNOT fail - with a full, money-back, lifetime guarantee - would you be interested?

    You may have heard of me. I'm Catherine Reece, founder of a widely acclaimed U.S. direct mail company called Alliance Publishing, Inc. We provide a fresh approach, yet with up-to-the-minute, premium-grade "how-to" information products that consistently explode profit and sales records every year, year after year, for our partners. And we do it virtually every time we send a piece of mail out."

    First of all, I've never heard of Catherine Reece before. Why does she think that I have? She's not famous. I've never heard of Alliance Publishing before either.

    I'm also not impressed by a "full, money-back, lifetime guarantee." I don't know or trust Catherine, so why would I believe anything she says? I remember a very long time ago I purchased a book that was supposed to show me how to make a lot of money. (I was a teenager back then, LOL.) The book was worthless, so I mailed it back. By the time I mailed it back, the business had already shut down, and the post office sent the book back to me with the words "return to sender" stamped on the package. So I never did get my refund. But I did learn something important . . . I learned that anybody can take your money and run.

    Anyway, back to the letter. So how exactly do I make $1,000 a day? The letter said this:

    "With this dealership, you don't have to 'create' a thing . . . It's all done for you. And don't forget, you'll be able to use this exact sales letter. This letter is tested and proven to automatically sell the package for you 24 hours a day, 7 days a week . . And have your mailbox flooded with $100 checks and money orders.

    Also included is our recommended mailing house that we guarantee will always get you at least a 3% response rate. In other words, a 1,000 piece mailing of your sales letter is guaranteed to bring you back a least thirty $100 orders.

    Let's say they print and mail 1,000 high response pieces for you. Now remember, the system absolutely guarantees you a flat-our minimum response of 3% or you don't pay.

    That means at least 30 orders, which also means a titanic $3,000 cash in YOUR pocket!

    Your profit is $100 per order. Therefore....

    1 order a day, or 30 orders a month = $3,000 Per Month!
    2 orders a day, or 60 orders a month = $6,000 Per Month!
    3 orders a day, or 90 orders a month = $9,000 Per Month!
    5 orders a day, or 150 orders a month = $15,000 Per Month!
    10 orders a day, or 300 orders a month = $30,000 Per Month!

    You pocket $100 on every order and don't lift a finger."

    And that's how I'm supposed to make $1,000. By getting 10 orders a day. But that's not even profit. How much does it cost to mail out these letters? Why didn't Catherine deduct the cost of the paper, the envelopes, printing, and postage? I guess she lied about making $100 profit per order. And how can she guarantee a 3% response rate? Does the mailing house offer a full refund if I don't get 3% and I lose money? I doubt it.

    The letter also contains 2 pages of testimonials which I didn't even bother reading.

    The back of the letter wants me to send $197 for the Infinity Income Dealership Package. I'm supposed to send $97 (check or money order only) to the following address:

    Alliance Publishing, Inc.
    3011 West 183rd Street
    Homewood, IL 60430

    Then I send the other $100 to a dealer named "Dave" who has a separate address.

    So . . .that's it. LOL! Does Catherine really think I'm going to fall for this? I'm not a teenager anymore. I guess I'm supposed to do the same thing that Dave is doing and mail out this sales letter. Then other people do the same thing, who get other people to do the same thing, etc. (Does anybody even care about the product?)

    But what happens when there's nobody left to sell to? How can everybody get 10 orders a day? It's impossible. Most people will end up losing money, won't they?

    And why does this "widely acclaimed" company not even have a website? Are they still stuck in the 1980s?

    This looks like a big waste of money to me. I'm definitely not going to buy anything from Alliance Publishing.

    And Catherine . . . if you're reading this . . . get a life.

  2. #2
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    Mar 2011
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    Re: Infinity Income Dealership Package by Alliance Publishing, Inc.

    It's a revival of a chain letter from 2009. The Illinois address was a post office box.

    And this appears to be Ms. Reece's "famous" company, less than 90 days old.
    831 W Maple Ave., #169 Homewood, IL 60430
    Alliance Publishing Services, Inc. in Tampa, FL - Bizapedia Profile

    Page 9 of this media includes the required business statement from Catherine when she created her company.

    Does the name Peagan Twitty appear anywhere in the letter, pray tell?
    If you are in Prosper With Integrity, and do not like that your personal information has been published here, please talk to these good people:

  3. #3
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    Jun 2010
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    Blog Entries

    Re: Infinity Income Dealership Package by Alliance Publishing, Inc.

    I love when these crazy scams and their promoters run around bragging that it is legal. That is an absolute guarantee that it is not legal and you are very likely to lose your shirt on the deal. What legitimate company in the real world runs around explaining to customers and employees that hey, we are legal. Sheesh!!!

  4. #4
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    Jun 2010
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    Re: Infinity Income Dealership Package by Alliance Publishing, Inc.

    Quote Originally Posted by ProfHenryHiggins View Post
    Does the name Peagan Twitty appear anywhere in the letter, pray tell?
    No, the name Peagan Twitty never does appear, but there is a testimonial from a woman named Patricia Tate, who claims that Alliance Publishing was founded in 1998 . . . which is an obvious lie:

    "The company is called Alliance Publishing ... founded in 1998 by Catherine Reece. The Reece family are kind people dedicated to helping others succeed." - Patricia Tate

    Another testimonial is from Tim Ferriss:

    "I simply can't recommend this highly enough. The results are outstanding for those who simply take action. It is undoubtedly the most fail-proof and easiest daily income generator I've ever seen." - Tim Ferriss, New York Times Best-selling Author of The 4-Hour Workweek

    I've never heard of Tim before, but Peagan/Catherine/Patricia must think very highly of him, since his testimonial is on the top of the first page.

  5. #5
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    Jun 2010
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    Re: Infinity Income Dealership Package by Alliance Publishing, Inc.

    That would be this Tim Ferriss

    Tim Ferris blog


    Tim Ferriss and his scam

    by Vladi

    Recently I found a very insulting article written by a guy named Tim Ferriss. The guy turn out to be famous for writing two books - 4 Hour Work Week and 4 Hour Body. I haven't read either and I won't discuss his books in this article. However I simply couldn't stand his misleading and far from the truth body transformation presented here: From Geek To Freak. (more like from liar to bigger liar)

    The guy claims he gained 34 pounds of muscle and lost 3 pounds of fat all in 28 days. Unless you are very new to training you shouldn't fall for this. It's not physically possible to gain that much muscle in 28 days unless you are using sport technology drugs and what not. Otherwise the human body simply cannot do it the very same way we can't fly or run as fast cheetahs. It's just the way it is.

    What made me quite angry were the fake before and after photos of Tim Ferriss. As you can see in the before photos Ferriss is far away from the camera while on the after photos he is shaved and closer to the cameras. This makes him look bigger although he is pretty much the same. Try this. Go closer to your mirror and do a most muscular pose then step 2-3 steps away and do the same.

    Of course in the after photos he is shaved. This is the oldest trick in the book when it comes to producing fake before and after photos. The reason is that when you remove your body hair you instantly look more cut...the muscular definition is increased in minutes. For the very same reason all bodybuilders shave their bodies. In this case it gives the illusion that the guy has more muscle separation when in fact he does not.

    Also in the before photos Tim Fake Ferriss is hiding his legs while he is polite enough to show them later. This create an illusion that he is bigger since his legs look like sticks in the before photo due to the shorts hiding them. Great way to look bigger in the after photos. On top of that if you look closer in the before photo his arms are closer to his torso in order to make his lats look smaller. On the other hand he has imaginary lat syndrome in the after photos in order to look more powerful. This is coupled with a different stance as well. In the before photos his feet are pointing straight forward while in the after photos his toes point to the sides in order to expose his adductors and make his legs look bigger. The adductors are decently big muscles. Big adductors make your legs look like tree trunks. I can go on and on but I think you get the point. Let's get to the fun part now.

    The guy claims his shoulders went from 43 inches to 53 inches. In other words he somehow added 9 inches to his shoulders area. I'm sorry but if you add 9 (nine) inches to your shoulders you will look like a flying squirrel. Obviously not the case.

    The more impressive data presented by Tim Fake Harris is the fact that he added 4 inches to his legs, 2 to his arms and 4 to his hips (glutes). I don't care who you are but if you believe this kind of mind blowing transformation takes 28 days you better go see a therapist. Similar change takes years of real training and sufficient nutrition intake. To do it in a month is simply impossible.

    Another of my favorite parts is how he also lost 3 pounds of fat all while gaining his phenomenal 34 pounds of muscle. Again - IMPOSSIBLE. Nobody on this earth can gain 34 pounds of lean muscle tissue in 28 days WHILE losing any kind of fat. The body needs plenty of nutritional elements in order to grow while you have to reduce what you eat when the goal is fat loss. Both can happen at the same time only if you are taking some sport technology drugs a.k.a steroids or your are as fat as your grandmother to begin with. Otherwise it's physically impossible. Still not convinced?

    I got more.

    The guy claims that his waist went from 29.5 inches to 33.1 inches. In other words his waist has increased. How can this happen when he lost fat? This is a contradiction. You lose fat but somehow your waist increases. And please don't tell me that he gained muscle. I've been training long enough to know that the last thing that grows are the abs.

    Tim Ferriss is a fraud in my eyes and his body transformation is fake. On top of it the guy has a book on training. I haven't read it and I won't comment on it but coming from a fraud like him his book is not worth my attention. The guy is no different than Mike Chang and his sixpack shortcut program. Too bad this guys make millions.

    If you believe things like that it's time to stop and open your eyes. I wish it was possible to gain 34 pounds of muscle in 28 months but it's not and in this case we have a poor marketing attempt.
    From Rookie
    The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing

  6. #6
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    Jun 2010
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    Re: Infinity Income Dealership Package by Alliance Publishing, Inc.

    Doing business as
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

    The phrase "doing business as" (abbreviated DBA, dba, d.b.a. or d/b/a) is a legal term used in the United States and Canada, meaning that the trade name, or fictitious business name, under which the business or operation is conducted and presented to the world is not the legal name of the legal person(s) who actually owns the business and is responsible for it. In other countries the expressions operating as (abbreviated o/a) or trading as (abbreviated T/A) are used for a similar purpose. The desired name might not have been able to be registered, or the business might be owned by another company, franchisee, or a sole proprietorship, resulting in all legally binding transactions taking place on behalf of the trading as name.

    The distinction between an actual and a "fictitious" name is important because businesses with "fictitious" names give no obvious indication of the entity that is legally responsible for their operation.

    Fictitious names do not create legal entities in and of themselves; they are merely names assumed by existing persons or entities.

    In some jurisdictions, when a businessperson writes a trade name on a contract, invoice, or check, he or she must also add the legal name of the business. An example of a jurisdiction that mandates this is Ontario, Canada.
    The only thing necessary for the triumph of evil is for good men to do nothing


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