Is the FinTech binary options auto-trader software a scam, or is it legit? The subject of todayâ€™s review, FinTech, is brought to us by Daniel Roberts, who introduces himself as a former financial analyst turned software engineer and binary options trader when one of his employees shared his money worries and bad experiences in trading binary options with him.
Upon first clicking the link to FinTechâ€™s page, youâ€™ll be presented with a video that starts automatically (the contents of which weâ€™ll get to later), and lacks all media controls bar play/pause. It also, frustratingly, refuses to fit correctly into the browser window â€“ on my laptopâ€™s screen, at least, your mileage may vary â€“ without rescaling the entire window to the point where Iâ€™m straining my eyes to see it. This isnâ€™t the only annoying thing about the page, either; even as you try to watch the video with your choice of sore eyes from trying to read the text or a sore finger from constantly scrolling to see whatâ€™s being cut off by your browser, youâ€™re bombarded by the same desperate attempt to obtain your email in the form of a pop-up, and this isnâ€™t an exaggeration, every sixty seconds. Not only is it intrusive, itâ€™s actually pretty poor web design â€“ you donâ€™t want your potential â€śclientsâ€ť to be driven away before youâ€™ve even finished making your pitch by annoying dialogue boxes.
This pop-up also makes the fairly bold claim that FinTech can make you up to $875 an hour, which results in $21,000 a day â€“ is this feasible? Well, if we take a quick look at that video, we learn that Daniel and his team apparently took a few cracks at developing the software (we also learn that FinTech should look into proofreading their subtitles, unless several â€śindivitualsâ€ť really were â€śshreikingâ€ť with joy) and that, on the final try, with previous attempts not coming close to this figure, Daniel managed an impressive $441,000 profit in five days on an investment of $20,000. Thatâ€™s a return of over 2200% in five days. Furthermore, thereâ€™s no mention of this $875 an hour anywhere else, so, either the pop-up was being modest, or more likely, someone somewhere is being paid handsomely to sit and make up numbers.
Scrolling down after this mercifully short intro video has closed with the usual â€śinvite only, limited to X places for reasonsâ€ť spiel â€“ X is seven, today, by the way â€“ we see the rest of the site. A brief summary of why you should sign up by Daniel, and some â€śtestimonialsâ€ť in the form of fake social media comments. Although, I could believe that they did in fact gather these from social media, as one of them refers to the company as â€śTechFinâ€ť. Whoops. The page is nicely finished off with some gold seals that, upon first glance, could look like awards or verifications, but are, in fact, just generic phrases like â€śpremium serviceâ€ť and â€śtop qualityâ€ť dressed up with some wreaths.
To wrap up, whilst a lot of scam sites may have questionable levels of quality assurance, FinTech clearly arenâ€™t even trying. A company that canâ€™t even be bothered to check whether or not people are getting its name right before uploading their reviews to its website deserves none of your attention, and itâ€™s made worse by the fact that these probably arenâ€™t even genuine reviews â€“ which would mean that someone who works for FinTech managed to call their own company by the wrong name. Make no mistake â€“ this one is most certainly a scam.
If you are looking for trustworthy and profitable software, then take a look at the ICE9 Technology or the OptionRobot; both with over 80% ITM trades. Our current favourite piece of software is TrendXpert; this is a trend indicator for manual trading which also offers live training. All of these have proven to be profitable for us.