Chronic Profits Review

Chronic Profits is an affiliate marketing proposal by Caleb Abrams. It is a piece of software that helps with list building and selling affiliate products.

What does the product offer?

Chronic Profits is essentially a platform to sell products on behalf of Caleb Abrams. The software for Chronic Profits provides users with a platform from which to market these products by helping with the development of a marketing list as well as in generating the marketing materials (Chronic Profits provides users with squeeze pages etc. for the products that you are marketing).

How does the product work?

What you are doing with Chronic Profits is acting as a sales person for Caleb Abrams. To call it your own business is a bit of a stretch and really, this is an online equivalent of door to door sales. You have to do the work and invest in developing your mailing lists with the end goal being commission based on sales through your affiliate link.

What is the initial investment?

Caleb Abrams has chosen to make Chronic Profits available for a one off payment of $49.95 although try and leave a few times and this cost will go down to $29.95. There is a 60 day money back guarantee in place but this is only supplied by the vendor.

What is the rate of return?

According to Caleb Abrams he has personally made over $700,000 through Chronic Profits although there is no real evidence of this.

Conclusion

It is difficult to say that Chronic Profits even has a slick sales pitch. Instead there is a long and drawn out video in which things are repeated and rephrased over and over whilst all the time cleverly managing not to divulge any details. Chronic Profits is a product where there is some potential to make money but I can’t help that feel that a more traditional affiliate marketing structure would work better than this. The problem with Chronic Profits is that Caleb Abrams ties down what you can sell and this will ultimately end up affecting the bottom line.

Personally, I don’t like this much. The whole thing has an air of question-ability about it and I find that to be very off putting.

 

 

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From: Simon Roberts