Welcome to FarmGreat safety guide against online opportunities scam, get-rich-quick, ponzi and pyramid schemes.

Great to have you here! You're looking for a true and genuine business opportunity, right? FarmGreat is a real business with real people and real impact… Our DNA speaks more for our corporate credibility and ingenuity. We do not only have rare life-changing products, but we train and develop any one that is genuinely willing to succeed in an online marketing business with FarmGreat products and services. FarmGreat rewards to associates are unprecedented.

Just as it is common to have fake among original, so there are so many internet business opportunity scams and get-rich-quick syndromes. Thus, many online opportunity seekers are confused and sceptical with these online hypes and gimmicks.

Despite these variables and junks in today’s internet business, there has to be a true jewel! After all, the Internet is a huge, multi-billion-dollar marketplace; there's got to be SOMEBODY who's developed a real business opportunity for cashing in on it... Dr. Emmanuel R.

In this age of vast information technology, it’s often difficult to discern a legitimate Internet business opportunity from an outright make-money-online-business opportunity scam. Never Again Will You Waste Your Hard Earned Money And Valuable Time on Another Internet Business Scam or Worthless Venture! To learn more about FarmGreat business opportunity Click here


Most of these scams and rip-offs are designed to look very legitimate to the average consumer. Some even go to great lengths to create a scam that looks and feels exactly like the real thing. I’ve even seen several Income Opportunity Scams that paid their members great profits consistently for months only to bait them into making larger investments right before they vanished! …Ouch!

This is precisely why so many people are being duped every day by these so-called Make-Money-Online Internet companies…

Whether you join FarmGreat business or not, my prime concern is to see you join a true and viable business that meets your need and passion, and thus promotes your integrity and defends the trust your followers repose on you.

Get-rich-quick, Ponzi and pyramid schemes are all scams. At one point or another, you may have encountered an online banner displaying a smiling person offering you the secret to earning 4 digits per hour. They are in most social media platforms, and sending unsolicited ad emails to individuals. Surely, it is an enticing offer; but isn’t it a little too good to be true?

The vast majority of Internet Money Making Opportunities, whether it be “Network or Multi-Level Marketing (MLM’s)”, “High Yield Investment Programs (HYIP’s)”, “Start-Up Online Business Opportunities”, “Real Estate Investing”, “Make Money Online Offers”, “Rebate Processing”, “Data Entry Jobs”, “Affiliate Marketing” or “Forex” are either not profitable, not exactly ethical, too difficult to pursue or are outright scams, rip-offs or cons.

Very unfortunately, many scam site reviewer sites are also scammers. Many of these Make-Money-Online Internet business scam review experts claim to be the end-all-be-all of reporting internet income and make-money-online business opportunity scams, but most of these review sites are nothing more than shams! Here’s the problem with just about every scam review – make-money-online opportunity review-site that I have come across… they pick the business or income opportunity they want to sell or promote FIRST and only then do they build their fake review sites around them. They claim that everything else “out there” is bad or a scam. Whether it is or not doesn’t matter to them; they just want to convince you to buy their “recommended products” garbage.

Having read down to this point, we believe that you’ll never have to worry about losing your hard earned money to another internet business or income opportunity scam, rip-off, con or fraud ever again!

We are committed to exposing the hordes of scams and worthless ventures on the internet, while affirming that FarmGreat is genuine and legitimate… We have physical, health solution-based products and realistic, attainable unique compensation plan .

The FarmGreat storyis one you’ll want to tell anyone in search of a more balanced and fulfilling life. For many, sharing this story leads to earning extra. Others simply love using our productsfor the many health benefits they provide.

Our success wasn’t due to fancy packaging or inexpensive products — it was because our customers loved their results and couldn’t help but tell others about their experience. So, if our customers’ success stories. were fueling our own, why not we pay them for it? .

When you refer Farm-Great products to a friend or anyone who in-turn buys any of the FarmGreat products, you’ll instantly earn leveraged income — you get paid every time your referral customer reorders, whether as loyal customer or as a retail customer. In other words, time spent sharing and referring friends and others to FarmGreat products few weeks/ months back can still be earning and filling your wallet today.

Get-rich-quick schemes promise investors high returns or dividends not usually available through traditional investments. While early investors may make money from the scheme, people who invest later usually lose their money.


‘Ponzi’ schemes are named after Charles Ponzi, who guaranteed a 50% return to investors in the US in the 1920s. Much of the money he received was used to pay dividends to early investors, and the scheme collapsed when he couldn’t attract more money to pay later investors.

Pyramid schemes work in much the same way, although investors are encouraged to recruit more people and are paid commission when they do. These scams are also called ‘franchise fraud’, ‘multi-level marketing’ or a ‘chain referral scheme’.

These schemes seem genuine and profitable to the early investors, which encourages them to attract more people and money.

But these types of get-rich-quick schemes collapse when the supply of new investors and money dries up. Investors usually find most or all of their money is gone, and that the fraudsters who set up the scheme took much of it for themselves.

Get-rich-quick schemes often target community, religious, ethnic, elderly or professional groups. Leaders within a group might be targeted first, receive a high return on their investment and promote the scheme to others before it collapses.

How to protect yourself: We strongly advise you to look out and confirm these six under listed independent professional pieces of advice.

a. Make sure that the company unmasks the real people behind the corporation, and that you can reach them.

b. Do they have real address?

c. Validate their policy, terms and conditions.

d. Do they have real service/ products?

e. What is the management experience and integrity standard?

f. Is getting your pay/commissions as easy as how you made payment on joining?

How do you know a company has integrity? Read the contract. Read their Policies & Procedures. That is YOUR contract with your company. In fact, I'd like you to read ours. Every word on all these pages are not just written by our legal team, rather we were involved to ensure that the contents represent our intent and protect our members and finally meet international best practices.

Look. You are about to make a big decision. Allow us to help youto save yourself from making a huge mistake. Almost nobody thinks about finding out important information about a company before joining. Most people just trust the person giving them the pitch on the company, product and opportunity. And they blindly join without knowing if the company is set up for success for them. Don't feel bad; you are not alone.

Beware of online business scam! Beware of schemes or investment opportunities offering unrealistic returns or requiring you to recruit other people. Even if you initially receive a high return on your investment, the money will eventually dry up and later investors can lose everything. Most people who fell for these schemes are more likely to have more holes in their pockets or worse, become victims of identity theft. These schemes usually contain proposals disguised as “investments” or “franchises”, or even unclaimed “wills” set out to grab your money.

Cyber-crime is on the rise with the current downtrodden economy, leading to more and more people stretching the boundaries of the legal and the illegal. Online schemes are out there to steal personal information to support their own interests. God knows what these strangers can do with your information. Think of forged signatures and false credit card purchases. With the rising cost of living, along with rapid technology growth, life is becoming more expensive to catch up on with the latest fads and comforts.

Every day men and women around the world are tricked by the top Internet scams. Typically, by the time they realize they have been deceived, it’s too late. Thousands, even millions of dollars later, they are left wondering why they didn’t see it coming from the start. Far too often, the response is, “I knew it was too good to be true.”

Sometimes it’s a handsome man on a dating service; other times it’s a fake email from your bank. This is the way scammers take advantage of their victims; they find a weakness and exploit it. Con artists hide behind the computer and easily create fake identities to trick perfect strangers. In fact, chances are you have had online contact with a scammer without even knowing it. To avoid the hassle of putting your money where it isn’t supposed to be, listed here are 8 warning signs of online schemes


1. Phishing Scams: Phishing scams are a common scheme con artists use to drain their victims’ bank accounts. They send an email that seems like it came from the bank. In the content, it warns you about identity theft and asks you to verify your account information. The email will warn you that if you do not send back your information, your account will be terminated.

Because the email’s purpose is to “protect you” from identity theft, it seems like it could not possibly be a scam. Unfortunately, these con artists get creative and can trick even the smartest of individuals. With bank logos and real links, the email may seem legitimate. And in just one click, your bank account could be drained faster than you can say “scam.”

Phishing scams continue to collect over $1 billion from their victims each year. If you receive such an email from your bank, call a representative about the matter. And above all, never send your bank account information over the Internet. If you do, chances are you will be stuck in a very “phishy” situation.


2. Email Scam: This is one out of hundreds of scam sample e-mails. It may look real but it is scam email. Most of them may have a link that will direct you to a scam site.

Sent:Friday, September 30, 2017 7:30 AM

Subject: New security updates.

Message from HelpDesk, New security updates need to be performed on our servers, due to the rate of phishing and we are changing our FarmGreat server to the new outlook web access, send to help us verify with the information below,



Domain/Username: (*********)

Password: *********)

Date Of Birth(DOB)*********)



Reply via ICT Helpdesk Email;farmgreat@farmgreatt.org


IT Department

©2017 FarmGreat outlook. All rights reserved.

This e-mail message is for the sole use of the intended recipient(s) and may contain certain confidential and privileged information. Any unauthorized review, use, disclosure or distribution is prohibited. If you are not the intended recipient, please contact the sender by e-mail and destroy all copies of the original message. This e-mail ID (farmgreat@farmgreatt.org) looks genuine, right? But this is how most fraudsters organize their e-mails using similar company e-mail IDs and websites with just a letter difference Beware of scammers!


3. Auction Fraud: Auction frauds are the most popular scam, accounting for nearly 75% of the registered complaints to the FBI. If you have ever sent in your money online to purchase an item and have gotten nothing in return, you have experienced auction fraud.

One famous incident involved a woman who accepted bids for Louis Vuitton bags she never owned. She collected over 18,000 USDfrom bidders who were just looking for a bargain. Needless to say, none of the customers received their promised bags nor their money back. The stories go on and on, and yet more and more people are swindled every year. In order to avoid auction fraud, you must trust your instincts. We all like a good bargain, but sooner or later we have to realize that some deals are just too good to be true.


4. Romance Scams: Perhaps the most emotionally traumatizing scams involve those that play with our hearts: the romance scams. We’ve all heard the stories of the man who wins a woman’s heart (and her bank account) through an online dating website, and then turns out to look nothing like the smiling man in his profile picture. Usually, the scammer is millions of miles away in a country like Nigeria, not to mention many years younger than his profile indicates.

Take the story of Ellen. Ellen, a 65-year old woman from British Columbia, lived a happy life that became a lot happier when she met the man of her dreams online. He called himself Dave, and they spoke over the Internet for several months. Dave claimed to have been left with a large inheritance but could not access it without clearing some of his debts. Dave asked Ellen to help him, to which she complied by transferring some of her money to his accounts. She continued to send money as Dave continued to plead, and she even traveled to foreign countries to deliver money to his “friends.”

Long story short, Ellen’s bank account continued to diminish and at the end of the long-term relationship, she was $1.3 million poorer, and “Dave” $1.3 million richer. Ellen finally discovered she had been scammed all along, and “Dave” was, in fact, multiple people working behind a computer screen somewhere in West Africa


Like Ellen, thousands of people fall victim to romance scams each year. Con artists can look on dating sites to see what you are looking for and then transform into your ideal partner. Because victims of romance scams fall in love, they have a difficult time seeing the facts. The bottom line is if an online dating partner truly loves you, the digits in your bank account won’t matter.


5. Ponzi Scheme: A Ponzi scheme can be identified afar by an offering of exorbitant returns on an investment. It gathers its victims by promising an average of 30% interest on your investment every 60 days.

Say you invest 100 USD; you would receive a check 60 days later telling that your investment has earned you 30.00 USD You make another investment, this time 200.00 After 60 days, your 200 USD becomes 260.00 USD Quite a get rich quick scheme obviously. Then here you go, happy that you’ve made a quick buck, you start referring friends and they fall for it.

What’s really going on here is that the administrator pays off your returns using other investors’ money. Once referrals stop coming in, finances will fall like dominoes and once the company runs out of money to pay back majority of its investors, they run off with what’s left.


6. Affinity Fraud: Affinity is called as such because most of its victims are mainly soft-hearted and sympathetic internet users. This scheme starts off by an email claiming that the sender is entitled to a huge trust fund back in his native country. The sender however is abroad and lacks the funds to travel by plane. He then proceeds to tickle the heartstrings of the receiver, promising that once he gets home to his country, he’ll give more than what the plane tickets cost. Others may claim that she ”Is Mrs. Fahashy Hassan, a Muslim, I have picked your email address for an inheritance of 250,000,000 Dollars. Please

contact me for more details via email: fah-hass@hotmail.com , Hazakallah Hakair”. When you see this type of email, quickly press and delete. If you respond, the only thing that will be transferred is money out of your bank account.


7. Work-at-Home-Scams: Work-at-Home scams target housewives and other young people seeking self-employment. While work from home is becoming a great way of earning under the comfort of your own roof, scams still exist, giving this thriving occupation a bad name.

Work from home scams usually start off with a tag-line offering the secrets on how to earn 4 digits per hour. Sign up and send in a registration fee to get a worthless work-from-home kit and a fluctuating work-from-home career where the paychecks do not arrive regularly. Breaking even for that registration fee will take longer than how quickly you’ve paid for their promise.


8. Foreign Lotteries: The foreign lottery win scheme preys on the gullibility of people who see winning the lottery as a lifetime accomplishment. This starts off congratulating the receiver as he has won the lottery in a foreign country, and since he’s not a registered citizen of the said country, he then is required to pay taxes from his winnings before the winnings can be released to him. The only ends that meet here are for the scammers, and never for you.

Further Instructions:

Protect yourself from phishing.

  • Do not share any password/ security password with anyone ever, try to memorize your password/ security password or write it in your secured file. Always change your password/ security password as often as possible.

  • FarmGreat Admin/Support Centre, your bank, FedEx, the IRS, your credit card company, etc. will never ask for your password, not by email, phone, text message or in person.

  • Financial institutions will communicate with you via secure messaging. Via regular email they will only notify you of waiting messages in their secure systems.

  • Don't send sensitive information including social security number or bank account numbers via unencrypted email or text message ever.

  • One sign of a phishing attempt is that the message may end with a simple signature line such as "FarmGreat Admin or", "Support Centre", or "Tech Support".

  • Never enter an account password into a spreadsheet, an email message, a text message or an unknown website.

  • Use our guide to Know where you are logging in.

  • Do not open or reply to phishing emails.

  • Do not click any buttons, images or links in any phishing emails especially those that say "unsubscribe" or "remove me from mailing list". Clicking anything in a phishing email could install malware on your computer. It will also cause you to receive more email from the spammers because they will know your email account is active.

Once again welcome to FarmGreat.org. We wish you much success in whatever decision you make and we sincerely hope that our product and services will meet your very need as the online business opportunity you have been searching for. Wish to join FarmGreat business? Click here.

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