Thanks for dropping by to read my PlentyBread Review.
If you’re interested in learning more about the so-called #1 Influencer Network, Plenty Bread, you’ve come to the right place. I’m going to review this site to explain how it works and and let you know if they’re a scam or legit.
These days, you can’t be too careful – scam sites are dominating the internet and it's hard to set them apart from the legit ones. So I'm going to go through PlentyBread with a fine-tooth comb to find out.
As someone who’s been scammed before, I've learned a lesson or two, unfortunately. I also want to help you avoid getting scammed.
So, in this review I'm going to explain everything about PlentyBread. Who they are, how they work and what they do. And of course. I'll pull back the curtains so you'll know exactly if Plenty Bread is a scam or legit.
Here are the topics I’m going to discuss...
- What is PlentyBread?
- Is PlentyBread a Scam?
- How Does PlentyBread Work?
- PlentyBread Reviews and Complaints
- What I Like About Plenty Bread
- What I Don’t Like
- Where Do You Go From Here?
Please note, I am not a member or an affiliate for PlentyBread. This review has been researched with information and/or testimonials that are available online in the public domain. Any recommendations and/or conclusions are strictly opinions and may not apply to, or agree with, all persons or situations. See full disclaimer for more info
What Is PlentyBread?
I'm sure you saw it on their site… make $500 daily!
And, according to PlentyBread, they’re the #1 Influencer Network (in the world). They also say they identify and transform your most engaged friends into a community of brand members to drive engagement, insight, and sales.
I don't know about you, but until recently, I had never heard of PlentyBread. And I've reviewed hundreds of these types of so called "influencer" sites. And since you're reading this review, I'm betting you haven't heard of PlentyBread until recently either.
And yet they claim to be the #1 Influencer Network in the world?
Yeah, sure they are.
But before I accusing them of making false claims, I'm willing to give them the benefit of the doubt. Maybe...
So what do they mean by identify and transform your most engaged friends into a community of brand members to drive engagement, insight, and sales.
If they operate like traditional reward sites, they mean your opinions about products and services will help to improve their quality, and therefore customer satisfaction (and of course increase in sales).
And, since you're harnessing the power of social media, your friends/followers can all join the program, become Influencers themselves, and do the same thing.
As a result, everyone makes a lot of money ($500 per day).
I know it all sounds good (earning $500 daily), and it would, if PlentyBread is legit.
But I have to admit, it all sounds a little too good...
Is PlentyBread a Scam?
When it comes to making money online, the most obvious question is whether it's a scam. And the most obvious signal something is a scam is the promise of big money with little effort.
I hate to say it, but PlentyBread fits that description.
They're talking about $500 per day and $500 a day works out to $182,500 per year.
How many job offers have you had in your life that pay $182,500 per year?
I'm guessing not many.
And, with no education or experience in any particular area of expertise, how many people in the world do you think get offered an annual salary of $182,500 per year?
Again, not many.
But let's pretend that offer exists.
Imagine you're unemployed and looking for work.
You wake up in the morning and you're on day 10 of your job search. With a hot coffee in one hand and flipping through the classifieds with the other, you notice a job posting that says,
- Work from home.
- No special skills or qualifications.
- Start immediately.
- Annual Salary - $182,500.
It would grab your attention right?
It would grab my attention. My heart would skip a beat and I'd probably spit my coffee across the table.
And if you're like me, your first thought might be... I need to get on this NOW, because I'm probably too late.
You know a job offer like won't last long. In fact, the company that posted the job (let's call them PlentyBread), would be flooded with phone calls.
And not just from unemployed people.
How many people who already have a job get up every morning and check the job postings for a better one? One that pays more. One that's less stressful and has a shorter commute.
There are millions (or billions) of people working long hours in stressful situations with people they don't like for $30,000 or less per year... and along comes an easy job you can do from home with no skills that pays almost $200,000 per year.
The competition for that job would be insane.
Think about it. You can go online and find people literally fighting over packages of toilet paper. Can you imagine what they'd do for a job that pays six-figures and changes their lives for ever?
They'd be stomping on each other to get that job.
Well... that's what PlentyBread is offering here. A job that pays $182,500 per year with no special skills or qualifications. I don't know about you, but before I click any further than the homepage, I'm already quite certain it's a scam.
But I don't want to speculate and I don't want you to take my word for it. I'm going to investigate further and show the evidence. The red flags...
1. Red Flag #1 – Fake Founding Date
According to PlentyBread’s About Page (Story), they were founded in Amsterdam in March of 2015.
However, according to their domain registration (screenshot below) they were only established on April 4th, 2020.
At the time of writing this PlentyBread review, they are only about a week old. So, they are not only lying about their 5-year existence... they're lying about everything that happened in those 5 years.
And it's easy to prove. For example, they claim in 2016 they were named the #1 Influencer Earning Network on Forbes. You can easily go to Forbes and do a search (I have), and you won't find any mention of PlentyBread.
They just want to fake their credibility by making it seem as if they’ve been around for a long time, but it's a lie. .
This doesn't give them crediblity. Such an easily proven lie destroys their credibility.
PlentyBread is nothing like legit reward sites.
Sites like Inbox Dollars and Survey Junkie for example may not pay the hard-to-believe six-figure income PlentyBread claims to pay, but they also don't lie about their founding date and fake crediblity.
They actually don't pay a lot of money at all, but they're at least a legit way to get started online.
They can also be a stepping stone to something more serious like an online business.
You may be at home because of difficulties with your health for example, or young ones to look after.
If that’s the case and a full-time income online is what you want, knowing how and where to get started is what you need in order to get what you want.
Red Flag #2 – No Founder/Creator
I'll go back to my example of finding a job that pays $182,500 with no education or qualifications.
That alone is ridiculous. A job offer like that with no requirements.
But it gets better. Because the person offering that job is anonymous.
If you look over their site, you will find that PlentyBread is not associated with any person or entity. This is a huge red flag because scammers usually hide their identities so they don't get caught.
That seems to me like a more likely scenario than a mystery philanthropist hiring people they've never met online and paying them a six-figure salary.
Red Flag #3 – No Social Media Presence
For a #1 Influencer Network in the world, PlentyBread has no internet/social media presence (except for their website).
Don’t be fooled by the social media icons on their site, because these are merely links to the respective social networking sites' hompage (Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, LinkedIn, and Pinterest).
If PlentyBread had a real social media presence, these links would take you to their profile pages. But they have no profile pages.
You'd think if they were around for 5 years and rated the # 1 influencer network by Forbes they'd at least have a Facebook page. But they don't.
PlentyBread simply wants you to share your referral link with the above-mentioned social media platforms so other people can join their site, but they themselves are not on those platforms.
Red Flag #4 – Weird Terms and Conditions
It says in PlentyBread’s terms and conditions that you need to be 99 years old (or older) to join their site.
Just so you know, a lot of scam sites use the 99-year old technique to scam their members. Because technically, they’re not scamming you if they don’t pay you on the premise that you don't qualify if you’re not 99 years old (or older).
And, you can join if you don't accept their terms and conditions when you join their site.
I know we seldom read the terms when we join sites we trust, but of course, scammers take advantage of that. So be very VERY careful. This is another huge red flag!
In the screenshot below, you will see that they collect personal information such as the following:
- Contact information
- Password hints
- Security data
- Payment information
- And more!
And, take note that they require you to provide accurate/true information when you join their site and perform tasks on their platform. The alarming part here is that they already have a lot of red flags that seem to show that they’re not to be trusted.
I mean, we're up to elbows already in red flags.
But there are more...
Red Flag #6 – A Clone of Tap2Earn?
If you look at the screenshots below, you will see that PlentyBread and another site called Tap2Earn have exactly the same story…
It’s quite obvious that PlentyBread is a clone of Tap2Earn – and the big bright shiny red flag here is that Tap2Earn has already been exposed as a scam (and has scammed a lot of people, which I’ll show proof of below).
Red Flag #7 – A Clone of ZoanCash?
Please look at the screenshots below… PlentyBread and yet another site called ZoanCash also have the same site design.
Their use of an earnings calculator alongside their benefits and features are clones of one another.
ZoanCash is also a scam.
If you were going to copy a site, I doubt you'd copy a scam... that is, unless you owned the scam you were copying.
The most likely scenario here is that same person (or group of people) is behind these websites. And it's not just ZoanCash and Tap2Earn.
Red Flag #8 – A Clone of NextCash?
NextCash is another site that comes with a very similar format/design as PlentyBread.
They both offering sign up bonuses, they both want you to promote their site on social media, and they even have the same payment methods (Cash App, PayPal, Bitcoin, Mailed Checks, etc.).
The most obvious similarity is that NextCash is also the number one influencer. It also happens to be a scam.
Red Flag #9 – BBB Warning on Scam Sites
Below, you will see screenshots of the Better Business Bureau’s public warning about two sites called Notion Cash and Kids Earn Money…
Notion Cash and Kids Earn Money are also connected to this network of scams that includes PlentyBread.
I'm not telling you want to do, but if I can make suggestion... please consider the Better Business Bureau’s warning about these so called of "Influencer" platforms. Yes, sad to say, but PlentyBread is one of them.
As noted in the BBB's warning, they’ll steal your personal information putting you at risk of identity theft, and they won’t pay you a single cent.
So… is PlentyBread a scam?
I've shown you several red flags that in my opinion, prove they're a scam.
How Does PlentyBread Work?
Let's talk about how PlentyBread is "supposed" to work...
1. Join for free
You can join PlentyBread for free and they’ll even give you a $30 signup bonus.
However, don’t expect to quickly withdraw your $30 once you register to their site. These scammers are so wise they’ll require you to perform a certain number of tasks before you can withdraw your funds.
They’ll make you think you really are earning money by crediting your PlentyBread account with cash (not points) – but of course, you won’t get your money in the end because they’re a scam.
2. Share your referral link on social media
The goal of these scammers at PlentyBread is to push you to promote their site on social media.
They claim to pay you $20 for each person that joins through your link. They’ll also credit your account $2 for every click on your referral link whether the person joins or not.
PlentyBread (like its other sister scam/clone sites) also have other earning opportunities. You can earn anywhere from $10 to $50 for the following tasks:
- Answering surveys/questionnaires
- Playing games
- Downloading apps
- Uploading YouTube videos
Uploading YouTube videos will allow you to earn $50 per video. This is one of their best strategies for making their members testify that PlentyBread is legit, but here's the thing...
You have to make the video and say they're legit before they pay you, which means... if you've seen some of those videos on YouTube, none of those people have actually been paid.
Sure, their PlentyBread account may show some earnings, but none of that money has ever been transferred to their actual bank account.
And I hate to me be the messenger here, but you won’t actually get paid $50 either, because PlentyBread is a scam.
3. Cash Out
Of course, PlentyBread will promise to pay you. But since they’re a scam, we know they won’t really pay you (not a single penny).
What they’ll do is close your account, ban you, accuse you of fraud, or make claim you haven't performed enough tasks to withdraw your earnings from their site.
In other words, you won't be able to cash out.
And remember their terms. They say you should be 99 years old to join their site, so they can also use that as an excuse for not paying you (if you’re not 99 years old, that is).
The bottom line here is that PlentyBread is a scam and they’re lying about how they work.
I don't know what to say. I wish there was a way for you to make $500 a day with no qualifications or experience. Real online survey and reward sites will pay you, but I have to tell you... they don't pay $500 per day.
Not even close.
Market research companies like Survey Junkie are a simple way to get paid for your opinion. Inbox Dollars is another site that pays for doing things you may be doing online anyway, like searching the web, watching videos and visiting websites.
But they don't pay hundreds of thousands of dollars a year like PlentyBread claims.
For that kind of income, an online business may be what you're looking for. And even then, it takes a lot of work to generate that kind of money.
Making money from home might be something you need though, because of medical issues, children to look after, or maybe you're just tired of working for a boss.
If that’s the case, knowing how (and where) to get started is what you need in order to get what you want.
PlentyBread Reviews and Complaints
At the time of writing this review, PlentyBread is still new (about one week old)– which is why you won't find many member reviews yet.
And keep in mind, even if you joined today and started doing tasks, it would take weeks before you could actually cash out. So, PlentyBread doesn't have any members yet who have even tried to cash out.
However, what we can do is look at the complaints their sister scam Tap2Earn (as mentioned earlier) has.
And, like they're entire network of schemes, you can certain the same types of complaints will be made about PlentyBread (when their members try to withdraw their earnings).
What I Like About Plenty Bread
I sat here at the keyboard for a good five minutes trying to come up with something nice to say about PlentyBread.
The name PlentyBread maybe? Is that likeable?
I don't know, let me know what you think. It's slightly clever maybe.
Other than that though, there's nothing to like. PlentyBread is not legit.
What I Don't Like
- They are scam.
- They get your hopes up with the promise of thousands of dollars and new life. And especially in hard times like the ones we're in now, you need hope. PlentyBread exploits this and once they have what they need from you, they crush those hopes. It's exceptionally cruel.
- Risk of data harvesting and identity theft.
- If you've been using PlentyBread for awhile now and only reading this review because you haven't been paid, you may have referred your friends and family as well, not knowing they're a scam.
- Wasted time and energy.
Where Do You Go From Here?
You may be reading this review because PlentyBread has not paid you. I wish I wasn't the one to tell you they're a scam.
Actually, I hope you're reading my review before you join them. Before you give them any personal information.
PlentyBread is not a legit job. According to the Better Business Bureau warning, they may steal your identity (and money) and hack into your accounts.
I know these are difficult times. We're in the middle of a global health emergency and economic catastrophe. The last thing you need is to be disappointed.
PlentyBread may be a fraud but that doesn't mean you can't make money online, it's just not as quick and easy as PlentyBread is claiming it to be.
You might be a student in school or a single parent at home. You may have health challenges that make going outside during these times difficult, or maybe you're working but hate your job and need a way out.
If that's the case, an online business may be what you want.
With all the scams and schemes like PlentyBread out there though, knowing how and where to get started the right way is what you need in order to get what you want.
They won't make you rich, but if you've never made money online before, they can be a legit way to get started.
I hope my PlentyBread review has been helpful and if you have any comments, questions, or experience with PlentyBread, please share in the comments section below.