Last updated: August 25, 2017 at 18:51 pm
The Brit Method by Jason Taylor is a scam.
It’s as simple as that.
The fact it’s usually marketed via a pop-up is only the first clue within a whole heap of reasons.
In this review I’ll explain exactly why it’s a scam, and why you should stay well clear of this get rich quick scheme.
Please leave a comment on this review with your thoughts to help others avoid this type of scam in the future.
What is The Brit Method?
The Brit Method claims to be free software which automatically places binary option trades for you with only one click, with all trades being winning.
The Brit Method
It’s worth noting here that the whole binary options industry is completely unregulated.
Sounds too good to be true, right?
Their websites, one being thebritmethod.pro, claims the more money you deposit the more you will make… as much as $2,500 per day.
So… let’s dive in and clear up any confusion of this scam.
Who is Jason Taylor?
Jason Taylor is a made up name combined with a stock photo in order to flog this scam software.
The scammer uses a pop up and different names for different countries such as Jake Pertu for The Aussie Method, Jake Mason for The Cannuck Method and Jason Flanagan for The Irish Method.
More details on each country below.
The Brit Method Actors
All the testimonials on the sales video are actors.
They were hired on fiverr.com. They all look to have taken down their gigs due to the bad press The Brit Method was getting.
The lesson here is that video testimonials are not necessarily trustworthy as they can be bought so easily.
If this money making scheme work so well why do they need to buy their testimonials?
Have a look here at people selling their services of “natural” and “truthful” testimonials.
As soon as you land on the website you are introduced first to this rather glum looking chap apparently called Howard, which isn’t his real name.
He made £482,118 in his first month you know.
A point to be made here is when the camera zooms onto his trading software the money’s in pounds whereas all the sales copy is in dollars. A little lack of consistency.
In fact, every single actor in the promotional video is for hire and most from Fiverr.
Moreover, no matter how many times you watch the video The Brit Method, or any of the other names this scam goes by is never mentioned.
This allows the same video be be used over and over again on multiple domains… which leads us onto the next section.
Re-branding for Different Countries
These scammers use different versions of the scam for different countries. They change the name from Jason Taylor to various alternatives to appeal more to that country.
- The Brit Method
- The Aussie Method
- The Cannuck Method
- The Irish Method
- The Kiwi Method
Various URLs are also used for the same website. For example The Aussie Method has about 15 different domains.
The Aussie Method
This is the landing page for The Aussie Method.
The Aussie Method
Pretty much the same content as The Brit Method.
Note the name change from Jason Taylor to Jake Pertu.
They also use a number of different websites for the same content. These include:
The Cannuck Method
And here’s The Cannuck Method.
The Cannuck Method
Again the same actor with a different name…
The Irish Method
This is The Irish Method page. I hope you are starting to see the consistency here with the basic colour and flag changes along with the name change.
This is merely to appeal to different visitors.
The Irish Method
The Kiwi Method
And last but not least, The Kiwi Method…
The Kiwi Method
At least they has the decency to change the stock picture this time. Although using the same name as the Cannuck Method, Jake Mason.
Interestingly on The Brit Method homepage, it references The Kiwi Method in it’s FAQ…
Fake Facebook and Twitter Reviews
Let’s have a look at the Facebook feed on The Brit Method website.
Fake Facebook Reviews
This feed changes every time the website is refreshed. The reviews I’ve in underlined come from David and Joel with their profile pictures women. Strange name for women.
The pictures also strangely look like stock photos as well.
The Twitter feed is also quite interesting.
Like, Comment and Share on Twitter?
This is the Twitter feed.
Again, reviews from Anthony and Sebastian with female profile pictures.
The reviews also have a Like, Comment and Share section which is exclusive to Facebook… however these are apparently Twitter reviews?
Have a search for any of the names and see if you can find profile pictures that much up…
… I bet my bottom dollar you won’t.
Surnames are also not included so these ‘reviews’ have obviously been manipulated.
The ‘official’ Facebook and Twitter accounts have now been taken down.
Who Registered the Domain?
Looking at the WhoIs information (basically the name and address of the person who registered the domain) isn’t very reassuring.
The registrar has hidden their personal information from public view.
When registering a domain you can pay extra so as your details are kept secret, but why would they if they are a totally legitimate company?
The domain is also fairly new, and has also only been registered for one year, so it doesn’t look as if longevity is in mind.
Fake Reviews on Google
As sad as it is, there are tons of fake reviews on Google praising The Brit Method.
These are affiliates lying that The Brit Method is a good system, and when you sign up to the scam, they earn a commission.
This is a sad truth with affiliate marketing that you never know how truthful a review really is when money is involved.
Even with bad review, you are sometimes directed to an alternative binary options money maker, which is in itself a scam.
No Contact Details
A big claim is that if you don’t make any money within the first month, you will personally be paid £10,000 by the founder (whatever his name is).
However… there are zero contact details on any of the websites.
There is no way to contact to claim the £10,000 once you make no money.
The only contact email I could find was email@example.com in the website’s footer under support.
Notice how the domain is different… this time brmethodprofit.com.
This domain at the time of writing forwards to a spam pop-up.
Is The Brit Method a Scam?
I hope it’s pretty clear The Brit Method is a complete scam.
There isn’t one shred of evidence to the claims of making hundreds of thousands of pounds, and of course that sounds too good to be true.
The binary options market is completely unregulated so any sort of software or trading platforms is highly, highly risky.
Please do leave a comment on this review with your thoughts, and help other not lose their money in this scam.
Overview of The Brit Method
The Brit Method is a binary options trading platform, guaranteeing you massive returns with little investment.
The creator 'Jason Taylor' reassures you that if you don't make a sizable sum within the first three months, you'll be paid £10,000.
Website: thebritmethod.pro (among others)