Monetari Fund Review (David Vlas)

David Vlas

David Vlas got an ad running for his Monetari Fund program that I could classify as bipolar marketing. Dude in the ad literally yelled, then switched to his best UwU voice impersonation, then went back to yelling and screaming his heart out again. A complete roller coaster of emotions while pushing ridiculous figures like earning $8k,$60k, even up to $100k a day all without a clue of what you’re really doing. Too sketchy? Scroll below for my honest review, then.

NEXT: Compare This To Options Trading

Not so fun fact, the ad template similar to what I described above has been a fave of David. He used it on FxMode, his attempt on monetizing Forex Trading. And now, he’s trying to do the same with Monetari Fund. Y’know, getting some money by selling a program type of beat. Before I spill why I think of this as nothing but another cash grab, let me explain what’s the premise behind Monetari Fund first.

Monetari Fund is part education, part trading signal service for options trading. The first part is in the form of a short beginner’s course on, you guessed it, options trading. This goes over topics such as the needed mindset for success, how to get started with Robinhood (the trading app, not the popular heroic outlaw), risk management, trading walkthrough and the basics of copy trading, how to join Monetary Fund’s Discord channel, and more.

The second part, on the other hand, is by far the main attraction of Monetari Fund. Unlike the most notable one I reviewed here in Bauer’s Power Picks, the trading signals are not sent via sms or email. Instead, it’s listed on Discord. The ticker symbol, the type of trade, the premium, the start date, and all the necessary info you need on making a gamble, er, trade— it’s all here.

Sometimes David shows up on live to do day trading himself. Most of the time, he doesn’t. It’s believed by many that David has some “experts” doing the trades on behalf of him and his program and that he’s never a one-man team. Still, I should say that David himself doesn’t have the reps to start a program like this where no one bats an eye.

About that, let me finally spill why I see Monetari Fund as a cash grab for David and nothing else. First, let me expound further on the dude’s reps. Before he spams us with ads of his trading programs on YouTube, he’s an actual YouTuber. Not the one you’ll typically associate with day trading, though. 

Yep, he started as a freakin’ Fortnite content creator, then transitioned to challenge videos and anything clickbait once the hype with the rage-filled pew pew game died down. Overall, his content is catered to, like, literal kids and he’s very young himself… At least young enough to be considered out of place in the day trading coaching space.

Monetari Fund Review

Age DOES matter here. Can easily say that he’s not “battle-tested” with trading at all. Aka he doesn’t have much in his trader’s resume to back his claim up as a consistent winning trader. And, I mean, if he’s a legit up and coming winning trader with some juicy trading secrets, he wouldn’t probably sell signals and instead, he’ll keep hush with his secrets and milk the hell out of it via doing the trades himself.

Dude even knows the importance of experience here. Like a fish, he got caught with his darn mouth. Remember his Fxmode program I mentioned earlier? Well, he emphasized having decades of research on it and he mentioned it multiple times. And obviously, his 23 years old ass is just bullsh*tting. Think about it, there’s no way his highschooler ass is already day trading during the time he’s just growing ‘em pubes. No f*cking way. Oh wait, I almost forgot to mention that he’s a highschool dropout too. That’s another minus to his reps fosho.

So, in summary, David doesn’t have the rep of a credible trader and mentor, and is caught faking it in the most unconvincing way. Add the inconsistency with his figures; the scummy ads; the ridiculous earnings he’s claiming that points to his program being a get-rich-quick scheme; the lack of updates on his social media like Facebook, Twitter, and YouTube channel; and him being involved with other problematic programs (he also had a sh*tty YouTube automation thang going before ), I can easily say that I won’t recommend buying Monetari Fund that costs $1,995 one time payment or $295 monthly payment. Options trading is already risky, don’t make it riskier by following the advice of a (likely) dumbass con.

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About the author: If you want someone who will talk straight with you, respect your time, and show you a business that might actually work for you, you should watch this short video.