Commission Jailbreak is a piece of software developed by Travis Stephenson. It is designed to generate revenue through ads and affiliate marketing.
What does the product offer?
The software in question allegedly develops websites that are “fully built and ready to make money” as well as providing hosting and no need required for a domain name either. Mr. Stephenson claims that the web pages are designed to be “dynamic” and that they will utilise the most searched for web terms to generate traffic.
How does the product work?
Aside from the software (that is essentially described above) there is the money making aspect of Commission Jailbreak. How it claims to work is that the websites created are designed to share viral content with an emphasis seemingly on YouTube videos. Once the traffic is directed to a user’s website they can offer products through affiliate marketing if they choose and also utilise ads for revenue.
What is the initial investment?
The service retails for $39.95 for a lifetime license for the software. There is also a 60 day money back guarantee. In the event of you claiming a refund Mr. Stephenson points out that your websites will be closed and removed from his hosting service.
What is the rate of return?
Using Commission Jailbreak Mr. Stephenson claims you can make as much as $15,000 per day and that he has personally “made more money in 2011/2012 than most people make in 25 years.”
There seems to be some very minor merit in Commission Jailbreak’s set up in that it seems theoretically plausible to make money using it. Unfortunately when you start to examine much of what Mr. Stephenson says up close it becomes a lot more difficult to believe his very slick sales pitch. What Mr. Stephenson rather cleverly does is continually repeats that you are in “commission prison” and Commission Jailbreak is your only way out.
The actual methods of money making seem to be based on a series of buzzwords and the fact that there are now content creators on YouTube making large sums of money from their content. The idea seems to be that you can create revenue too by having people view your website to watch the videos that these people have made. Where it really falls apart is that the millions of views and subscribers that people have on YouTube view their content through YouTube and it is those views that generate revenue. A point that Mr. Stephenson seems to have rather missed by rather a large amount. This means that your website may have viral content, but the likelihood of large numbers of people visiting your site seems rather slim.