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Google Topper Review

Google Topper is a training course that creator Martin O’ Flynn claims will teach users how to exploit a “trap door method” to get onto the first page of Google.

What does the product offer?

Google Topper comes in the form of a PDF document authored by Martin O’ Flynn. The system is claimed to be able to help you get onto the first page of Google for any search term you wish. Martin O’ Flynn also says that your pages will stay at the top as he claims terms he has used the method for have endured over 38 algorithm changes through Google. As well as this main training course, Google Topper also comes with 3 bonus products that link in with the main product.

How does the product work?

Although the “trap door” isn’t ever explored in any detail essentially Google Topper takes advantage of what Martin O’ Flynn calls HTML Vertical Positions. This basically refers to the fact that Google will offer video results on YouTube for example, higher on a search for a term like “Best Football Goals” compared to a standard webpage. Google Topper allegedly teaches users how to ensure that their content appears in as many of these positions as possible.

What is the initial investment?

Martin O’ Flynn has chosen to sell Google Topper for a one off cost of $27. This comes with a 30 day money back guarantee should you not be happy with Google Topper.

What is the rate of return?

Although this isn’t really discussed in any detail Martin O’ Flynn claims that Google Topper is “responsive for generating over $80,000 in just a few weeks”. This seems massively over inflated and I would take this with a large pinch of salt.


There are some ideas of merit involved with Google Topper but the idea that there is a secret and infallible method to getting to the top of Google seems more fantasy than reality.

The examples that Martin O’ Flynn cites for example aren’t as black and white as he makes them seem. His Tiger Woods shots example, Tiger Woods Golf Shots, uses a peculiar phrasing that not many people would organically search for as the golf part is unnecessary. Change the phrasing slightly and it isn’t anywhere near the front page. This leads me to doubt a lot of the methods that Martin O’ Flynn uses.

There may be some merit for some users, but for me personally I would give this one a miss.



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From: Simon Roberts