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Kevin David Review

Kevin David

Kevin David who is known for his Amazon FBA Ninja course is quick to ride the hype. Just like Tai Lopez, he shifts his focus recently to NFTs and crypto. Like most of the NFT and crypto shills nowadays, it seems like he’s up to no good and likely to rug or put a sh*tty NFT project, something that belongs to OpenSea’s 80% of plagiarized, fake, or spam NFTs. This is me judging him based on his past courses that flop and/or downright scam. Scroll below to know more.

NEXT: Compare This To Amazon FBA

You might’ve noticed that I’m usually harsh to anyone promoting NFT/cryptocurrency or at least flexing their ugly BAYC apes. Well, I can’t support something that is obviously unsustainable way to make money. Most of the artworks for NFTs are barely “art” too and something you’ll pay for only $10 or less if it’s not on the blockchain. Also, the current technology that made this decentralized exchange of NFT and crypto possible is very damaging to the environment. One single Space Cat NFT, for example, has a carbon footprint equivalent to an EU resident’s electricity usage for two months. A GIF of a cat sh*tting rainbows in space, basically the Nyan cat meme pre-NFT, is something not worth f*cking our planet over, I think.

Let me clarify this, he doesn’t have any official NFT projects yet. Seems to be planning to create one, though. What he already has that’s related to NFT is a course on automated cryptocurrency trading. Not only does the site seems broken AF (endless popup of the same video, can’t proceed to the next step of joining), but Kevin doesn’t have any previous experience whatsoever with crypto. He couldn’t care less about integrity and will still put up a crappy course for quick cash anyway.

From my crypto and stocks trading reviews before, I always mentioned that it’s better to avoid overpriced course like Kevin’s in trading. Learn from free resources first and develop your own trading pattern instead of blindly following someone else’s advice and signals. If you’ll pay for one, then stick to a budget of a thousand dollars or less.

Back to Kevin himself, I wouldn’t touch any of his courses with a ten-foot pole personally. He’s so problematic and it shows prominently on his Amazon FBA Ninja course. I’ll start with showing a complaint in TrustPilot (which is littered by fake reviews BTW) from one of his previous students:

“I hired this company to setup my store from start to finish, including marketing, product selection, manufacturing, etc. $30,000 and 1 year later I’m left with 1 product that was researched so badly I’m having to sell it at half cost (and it still isn’t selling) and a second product with the wrong company name printed on the packaging, incorrect descriptions and photos and a complete lack of support….”

The claim that Kevin knows no sh*t about what he’s selling while charging exorbitant prices is consistent with reviews outside the sites that can be manipulated. Complaints in BBB also mentions how badly their products from Kevin turned out. Worst, someone paid him $100,750 in the hopes of replicating the sales of $942,000 per year that is indicated in Kevin’s case study. As a reader of Suugly, I hope you don’t fall for such too good to be true claim like that poor guy.

Kevin David Review

If you research properly, you’ll also see several videos about Kevin that exposes him of fabricating screenshots of sales. The power of Photoshop and inspect element, I guess. In a video by Coffeezilla, a Youtuber known for exposing scam artists and frauds, he showed proof that Kevin’s fabricating fake sales screenshots. How did Coffeezilla point it out? He simply showed a screenshot where there’s a missing comma in one of the figures. Not only he knows no sh*t about his course, but he’s also so incompetent in his ways of scamming people. And oh, I’ll also add that another exposé video shows that his courses is just plagiarized from other people’s courses.

Kevin’s retaliation on the said complaints? Well, it depends. For written complaints, all he does is ignore them while pumping his positive reviews (fake AF, obviously) on Trustpilot. For YouTube videos such as Coffeezilla’s, he seems more threatened and is trying to silence the criticisms by copyright striking them left and right. Basically, a desperate way to take down someone’s video.

Ultimately, it’s just common sense for me to not recommend a scam artist in Kevin David. He’s probably one of the reasons why a lot of people is saying to never trust a man with two first names.

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