Inbox Blueprint 2.0 – The Gurus are Back!

Inbox Blueprint 2.0 Review?  Not Really


inbox_blueprint_2.0_reviewI’m a longtime Internet marketer, and I’m on a lot of mailing lists.  A lot.  I receive email every day of the week asking me to promote virtually every new product that comes along in the make money online niche.  If I accepted all of them, I’d be sending out a half a dozen email offers a day.

If you’re on my mailing list, you’ve probably noticed that I don’t do that.  You’ve also probably noticed that I’m not promoting Inbox Blueprint 2.0, the latest product from Internet marketing guru Anik Singal.  I’ve received multiple requests to promote Inbox Blueprint 2.0, and the commissions for promoting that particular product are huge.  But I’m not promoting it, and in this post, I’ll explain why.

What Inbox Blueprint 2.0 Is and Isn’t

I received an email message just this morning from another marketer who is promoting Inbox Blueprint 2.0.  The upshot is that Inbox Blueprint 2.0 is a training course that’s going to show you how Anik Singal earns $1.3 million per year through “multiple streams of passive income.”

OK, that sounds tempting, and the name suggests that the course is probably about building a mailing list and profiting from it.  That’s a good business model, and it has worked well in the past, works well today, and will likely work well in the future.  It’s hard to get people to come to your Website to buy products.  But if you can get them on your mailing list, you can send them offers on a regular basis.  That’s where the money is made.

Does Anik Singal earn $1.3 million every year through his mailing list?  Possibly, but not necessarily in the way that you think.   His list is huge, but he’s not sending out offers for $47 Clickbank or JVZoo products like most marketers.  His business is a different animal altogether.  He’s promoting really expensive training programs.

inbox blueprint 2.0 prizesAnik Singal is one of the Internet Marketing gurus I’ve written about in the past.  These people are highly respected marketers who have a reputation for knowing what they’re doing, and for creating training courses that sell for thousands of dollars.  They don’t deal in nickel and dime stuff; they’re courses are expensive.  Inbox Blueprint 2.0 is no exception; the price for the course is $1497.  Is Inbox Blueprint 2.0 any good?  Probably.  Is it worth $1497?  That’s hard to say.

Here’s what you do need to know – Anik Singal is really interested in signing up as many people as possible to buy his $1497 course.   The commission for affiliates who promote Inbox Blueprint 2.0 is $600 per sale.  Not only that, but Anik is having a launch contest with some huge prizes for people who promote this product.  The top sellers of Inbox Blueprint 2.0 are eligible for some pretty amazing prizes:

An Audi A5 or BMW 228i automobile ($40,000 value)
A Ford Mustang automobile ($20,000 value)A Dodge Charger automobile ($25,000 value)
A Smart Car automobile ($15,000 value)
A $12,000 golf simulator (well, $12,000 obviously)
An 85″ Samsung 4K Ultra HD television ($10,000 value)

…and roughly a dozen other prices that are valued between $1000 and $5000 each.

Some prizes will be awarded multiple times, but even if he gives away just one of each prize, Anik Singal is giving away $147,000 worth of prizes to people who promote Inbox Blueprint 2.0.  How is he doing that?  He’s not pulling that money out of his pocket; that money is coming out of the revenue from the sales of Inbox Blueprint 2.0.

You’ve got to sell a lot of training courses to cover that kind of prize value, especially when you’re giving $600 from every sale to your affiliates.   Of course, it’s easier to pay for those prizes when the course is so expensive, and it’s easier to get people to promote the course when you’re giving away $40,000 cars.  See how that works? It’s a self-reinforcing system.

He could sell Inbox Blueprint 2.0 for a lot less, but then he couldn’t offer $40,000 cars as prizes to people who sell the most copies.  So the Inbox Blueprint 2.0 course has to be expensive to cover the prizes.  That way he gets a lot of people to promote Inbox Blueprint 2.0…because the product is expensive and the sales contest offers great prizes.

I have no doubt that Anik Singal makes a lot of money, and perhaps if you buy his Inbox Blueprint 2.0 course, you’ll make money, too.  But you’re unlikely to make money the way he does, because the way he’s making his money, using a mailing list or not, is by selling $1497 training courses.

inbox blueprint 2.0 prizesInbox Blueprint 2.0 isn’t his first course; he releases roughly one product per year.  They’re all expensive, and they’re all promoted heavily by other Internet marketing gurus who also sell very expensive training courses themselves.  His Inbox Blueprint 2.0 JV page lists all of the other big names who have signed up to promote his product and chances are good that all of the big prizes on that list will go to the people whose pictures appear on his JV page.

These Internet marketing gurus take turns promoting each other’s products, and they take turns claiming each other’s prizes.  It just goes in a circle, with all of them releasing a “new” product every 12-18 months and those products are often just rehashed versions of products they’ve released before.  That’s why the new product is called Inbox Blueprint 2.0 – it’s an update of the previous version of the same product.

The money all stays in the same hands, too.  Studies have shown that with big products like Inbox Blueprint 2.0, 90% of the affiliate commissions go to fewer than 10% of the affiliates promoting the product.

Don’t get me wrong – Inbox Blueprint 2.0 is probably a good product and you can probably learn a lot from it.  But you can’t assume that the information that you’ll get from Inbox Blueprint 2.0 is related in any way to the price of the course itself.  A big part of that price goes to paying affiliates and paying for sports cars and golf simulators.

In truth, without the high commissions and prizes, which entice affiliates to push the product really hard, that course probably offers information that you can buy elsewhere for a fraction of the price.  That is the reason that I’m not promoting Inbox Blueprint 2.0.  I just don’t think it’s a good value.

Inbox Blueprint 2.0 Conclusion

inbox blueprint 2.0 - mehAs I said, I think the information in Inbox Blueprint 2.0 is probably sound, and if you buy that course, you’ll probably learn some things.  I’m not sure that what you’ll learn is worth the four figure price tag, and I’m pretty sure you can learn more from other training programs that cost a whole lot less.

Yeah, it’s tough to turn down the opportunity to “win” a sports car by offering an expensive product to my mailing list.   I’m not opposed to expensive products, either.  In fact, I recently recommended an expensive product in a review that I wrote.  That product has good value and there really isn’t anything else on the market that can offer the same results at any price.

This one is different, so I decided to pass.  If you’re on more than one mailing list, someone is probably promoting Inbox Blueprint 2.0 to you this week.  Check it out if you like, and if you buy it, I wish you the best of success.


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