Thanks for stopping by to read my RewardsFeed review.
If you're looking for a quick way to make money online, RewardsFeed surely meets that criteria. Or at least that's what they claim.
I know what it's like to struggle financially, to be stuck in a job you don't like, or worse… to not have a job at all. To have debts, bills, and other responsibilities pressing down on your shoulders.
I get it. And the promise of sites like RewardsFeed gives you hope. They take the weight of that burden away and shine a light at the end of a long dark tunnel.
But is it a scam?
The truth is, I've reviewed hundreds of make-money-systems and programs. Some legit, and some not. Many are nothing more than schemes trying to rip you off, and those schemes all have one thing in common.
Quick and easy money.
In the review I'm going to explain what RewardsFeed is, how they work, and what they do. I'm also going to go over some disturbing red flags and tell you why I think they're dangerous.
The specific topics I'll cover are…
- What is RewardsFeed?
- Is RewardsFeed a Scam?
- How Does RewardsFeed Work?
- RewardsFeed Reviews and Complaints
- What I Like About RewardsFeed
- What I Don't Like
- Where Do You Go From Here
Please note, I am not a member or an affiliate for RewardsFeed. 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 RewardsFeed?
RewardsFeed is a get-paid-do (GPT) site and mobile app. You get paid to do small tasks online and refer new members.
Once logged in you'll see simple tasks like installing a Chrome Extension and running it for 30 seconds to earn $36.00, or taking a six-minute survey for $49.00.
As I mentioned above, I've reviewed hundreds of these types of websites and I'll just say it… no one is going to pay you that kind of money for doing tasks that take literally minutes and require zero skill.
That's not how economies or jobs work, online or offline.
If they did, you could outsource those tasks by hiring a team of people to install Chome extensions and take surveys at a fraction of the rate they're paying you. Not only would you quickly make millions, but you'd also do it while traveling the world or sitting on a beach somewhere because your team would be doing all the work…
… which begs the question?
If you could do that, so could they?
In other words, why would they pay you $49.00 for a six-minute survey when you'd do it for $5.00 or $10.00.
Here's the thing…
If it only takes 6 minutes, you'd only have to do four surveys in an hour at five bucks each to make twenty bucks, and you'd still have 36 minutes left over.
That is… unless my math is wrong.
Four times 6-minute surveys works out to 24 minutes, plus 36 minutes of spare, is one hour, right?
Twenty dollars in 24 minutes is still a pretty good deal, and I don't get the feeling RewardsFeed is so generous they'd pay even double or triple that… never mind ten times.
So there's something suspicious going on here. Let's look a little deeper and find out if RewardsFeed is a scam.
Is RewardsFeed a Scam?
You may have already joined RewardsFeed and you've been doing tasks and collecting referrals. You've also been watching the money they owe you grow on your member's dashboard.
I know what that feels like. You can see how much you've earned and it's exciting. You can imagine the bills you're going to pay, the debts you're going to get rid of, and the things you're going to buy.
Even better, you feel a weight being lifted. Maybe for once, you'll have peace of mind and the life you've dreamed of.
That's how they want you to feel, and that makes RewardsFeed very cruel.
And at some level you suspect it's a scam.
If you haven't joined Rewards Feed yet, keep reading…
If you have, what I'm about to share is equally important… but it might feel like a punch in the gut. Making you feel that way is not my intent and I'm very sorry… but I have to share with you some serious red flags about RewardsFeed.
Red Flag #1 – A Network of Scams
When I first registered with RewardsFeed I was greeted with this…
RewardsFeed says “Welcome to the #1 Social Earning Network”.
Now, I've only recently heard about RewardsFeed, and I'm guessing you have too (which is why you're reading this review), so I'm skeptical that a site I've only recently heard of is the number network for earning on social media.
I've also seen something like this before…
As you can see… BonusJunkies says “Welcome to the #1 Influencer Network” and MoneyGuru says “Welcome to the #App Installs Affiliate Network”
Sound familiar? Could it just be a coincidence?
Well, anything is possible but I don't think so because as I've said… I've seen this before.
This is a common scam that's been going on for a long time. Here's another called ViralPay…
As you can see, ViralPay was also a so-called #1 Influencer too, and this was years ago. Since then there have been several dozen if not hundreds of scams in this network such as CashMiracle, Social Bounty, Viral Bucks, WiredBucks, and Tap2Earn.
And there are other similarities…
Here are RewardsFeed's YouTube submission instructions and WiredBucks YouTube Submission Instructions.
My apologies, the writing is small. Especially if you're on mobile.
But the instructions for both are the same…
Sign up today for a $25 bonus! [Referral link] Make money online with RewardsFeed. RewardsFeed pays you for referring friends and family to their website. You can earn up to $15 per referral. Want to know why it works and where the money comes from? Check out this link:
Sign up with my referral link for $25 bonus! Limited time only!
Sign up today for a $25. [Referral link] Make money online with WiredBucks. WiredBucks pays you for referring friends and family to their website. You can earn up to $10 per referral. Want to know why it works and where the money comes from? Check out this link:
Sign up with my referral link for $25 bonus! Limited time only!
The structure of these modules are not only the same, but the text is also copy-and-paste identical between both.
These sites are from the same person (or group of people) and because WiredBucks is a known scam, and the dozens of other schemes in this network are scams… RewardsFeed surely is too.
RedFlag #2 – Domain Registration
Here's an interesting story…
They say “over the last few years they've established themselves as the lead social rewards program with the highest payout in the industry”.
That would be nice if it were true.
Unfortunately, the domain name rewardsfeed.com was only registered on May 16, 2020. Not “a few years ago”.
I always try to be fair with my reviews though, and although I was 99.9% certain this is a scam, it's only fair I give them the benefit of the doubt.
Sometimes companies have multiple domain names, and in this case, they do.
You can also find them at rewardsfeed.net (not .com) so I checked that one as well and this is what I found…
This domain was registered only a few days later on May 20, 2020.
Now, I'm no historian, but I do know 2020 is not “a few years ago” when RewardsFeed claims to have established themselves.
Unless they're time travelers from the year 2023… what RewardsFeed claims here is a blatant lie.
Red Flag #3 – Better Business Bureau Cease and Desist
On the footer of the RewardsFeed site, they claim to be accredited by the Better Business Bureau.
This is simply not true.
Rewards feed is not accredited and when you go on the BBB website you'll see an alert that they are misrepresenting themselves and the BBB requests that RewardsFeed Cease and Desist all unauthorized use of the BBB name and logo.
They also claim to have a five-star rating on Trust Pilot which is not true.
Red Flag #4 – Fake and Paid Testimonials
The best way to find out if something is any good is by asking someone who has used it before. To get an objective opinion.
RewardsFeed attempts to provide you with member opinions…
Here's the problem with these testimonials…
Some of their highest-paid tasks are creating video testimonials and posting them online.
In other words… these testimonials are paid for.
In exchange for a positive video submission on YouTube, TikTok and so on… they say they will (or at least claim to) pay you as much as $50.
That's great if you want to make a quick fifty bucks, but terrible if you're watching these testimonials and hoping to learn something of value and get an honest opinion.
None of the RewardsFeed testimonials you find on any of these social media and video platforms are authentic.
Some of these people may believe what they're saying is ture because they've been completing tasks and earning money (which shows up in the RewardsFeed account).
In other words, it seems like they're making money…
… but they are not.
What RewardsFeed owes them will never be paid (more on that in a moment).
Red Flag #5 – Fake Payment Proof
Similar to user testimonials, it's good to see payment proof before committing a lot of time and effort into RewardsFeed.
They provide it. Here's an example…
Again, like testimonials it would be great if they were true… but they are not.
Here's the same payment proof being presented for another scam in this network of schemes called SpinInCash.
You can see the same user image in the top right corner and the amounts for both are the same ($515)
I could go through them all, one by one, debunking all of these fake payment proofs. But knowing one is fake is enough, right?
If what they claim is true; that they have all these users earning big bucks, then where is the real payment proof?
Why the need for fake ones.
The answer of course is because there are no real ones.
Red Flag #6 – Small Social Following
For a company that claims to be the number one social earning network, you'd expect their social media following to be massive.
On Twitter, they currently have 10 followers and their account was opened in September 2020.
On Instagram, they're doing a little better with 275 followers…
You can go through their social media pages and for lack of a better term, they can only be described as pathetic.
Look, being big on social media is not a requirement. It's not proof of a scam and it doesn't determine your effectiveness as a platform. I don't even like social media.
But if you're going to call yourself the number one social earning network, you'd better have an impressive social medial following.
Whether it's a lie about their age, a paid testimonial, or using fake credentials from the Better Business Bureau, there is nothing authentic about RewardsFeed.
They are 100% a scam.
Oh, I also tried calling their phone number 1 (831) 246-6735 and it just clicked and hung up. Maybe that's only my experience or where I'm calling from, but if your experience is different or you did receive a response, please share in the comments section below.
How Does RewardsFeed Work?
As you may have guessed, but how RewardsFeed is supposed to work and how it actually works is not the same thing.
How it's supposed to work is you register for a free account and get paid for doing small tasks like surveys and downloading and installing apps. You also get paid for referring new members to the platform and completing various offers.
There are many legit sites like this such as Inbox Dollars and Survey Junkie.
Unfortunately, RewardsFeed is not one of the legit ones.
How it Really Works
RewardsFeed and its sister scams are a data harvesting scheme. They capture your email and other personal information and sell it for purposes as innocent as spam to as dangerous as identity fraud.
In addition, if you use the same email and password combination when signing up for RewardsFeed as you do other accounts such as Amazon, they now have your credentials for those other sites.
My recommendation is to change your passwords for all of your accounts immediately (if they are the same as the one you used when signing up to RewardsFeed), along with any other login information you can (changing to a different email address for example if it's possible).
Imagine giving scammers your email and password to your bank or any other account that has your credit card or personal information on file.
This is extremely dangerous.
They Won't Pay You
According to their site, you can receive payment through Cashtag, PayPal, Direct Transfer or Bitcoin. You can also receive gift cards from Google Play, Amazon, Steam, Apple, Playstation and Xbox.
It's all a lie though. The truth is, RewardsFeed will NOT pay you anything.
Not only do they have NO intention of paying you, but they also couldn't pay you even if they wanted.
They can't pay you $49 for completing a survey, because no one is paying them $49 for completing a survey.
For example… one of their current tasks is installing and running Flash Player for 30 seconds which also apparently pays $49.
So the question is, if they can pay you that much money for installing Flash, who's paying them?
It's certainly not Adobe (the creators of Flash Player).
In fact, Flash is an outdated technology that's going away. The idea that anyone is paying anyone to install outdated technology on their computer is ridiculous… especially $49.00.
What they will do in the process of you doing these various tasks and offers though, is collect more personal information. Some tasks even require credit card information.
And on your dashboard, you'll see your earnings accumulate. But unfortunately, that's all your earnings do, is accumulate on your dashboard… until you cash out.
Or at least, until you “try” to cash out.
The way they justify not paying you is usually by claiming they discovered fraud on your account.
They explicitly say in the member's area, “if we find fake referrals or clicks, your account will be banned and payment will not be approved” and there is no way to dispute this. Not that it matters anyway. Even if you can prove your referrals and clicks are legitimate, that's not the real reason they're not paying you.
RewardsFeed Reviews and Complaints
I know it's a bold claim to say they won't pay you, but it's not speculation. Here are reviews and complaints from real people who followed the process to earn an online income, but were not paid for their efforts.
Here are five different members (in the screenshot above) with legitimate complaints that they have not been paid.
Here are more from Trustpilot…
And there are more.
You can also find complaints at the Better Business Bureau from users who have not been paid.
This is not a site you can trust.
What I Like About RewardsFeed
I always try to find something I like about a product, course or company but this one is tough.
I suppose I could say their website is clean and easy to navigate, or that it's open to users outside of the United States to join… and if it were legit those would positive things to say.
But none of that matters because it's not legit. It's a scam.
What I Don't Like
- None of the content on the RewardsFeed website is truthful. From who they are to what they do and when they started… it's all a lie.
- False hope. This is really cruel and I don't know if it's something they truly enjoy or just something they feel they need to do. I'm not saying there are scams with good intent, but I'm sure there are many around the world who get involved because it's the best (or only) way they can feed their family.
Whatever the reason though, someone is getting hurt here.
- Data harvesting and the potential for hacked accounts and identity theft.
Where Do You Go From Here?
I know you want to earn an income online, and it is possible. But it's not quick, and to earn substantial life-changing money as the kind promised here… it's not easy to do either.
Nor should it be…
It's okay if something is hard. You can't go to school for a day and earn six-figures right away. You can't open a local business down for free and earn a profit tomorrow.
If you're a member of RewardsFeed and putting in the time required to make money, I know this is not the article you wanted to read.
You've been doing the tasks, driving visitors to their site, and posting about it on your social media accounts… and wanted it to be real. You're not alone. I've been there too (which is kind of how I ended up working online and doing reviews like this).
But the thought of never actually receiving the money they owe you is a knot that's twisting in your stomach, and it feels horrible I know. All I can say is to be very careful with these types of money-making systems.
If a site that promises big money for little effort sounds too good to be true, it probably is. I've reviewed hundreds and I've never found one.
There are many legitimate sites, courses, and systems that you absolutely can earn an online income with, but none can perform miracles. If they promise you a miracle, they are almost certainly a scam.
I hope my RewardsFeed review has been helpful and if you any comments, questions, or experience with RewardsFeed, please share in the comments section below.