Congrats on taking the time to do your research. You are trying to find out if the Lotto Crusher System or the Lotto Crusher Formula is a scam. Don’t get confused both are the same product peddled under different names. By the creator Everett Thompson.
The word scam gets thrown around loosely nowadays about anything. But there are some red flags about this type of software program which I am compelled to make you aware of.
This is one of these posts that blow my mind. You see this system has been around for years. Just like my posts on Countdown to Profits and Paypal Money Adder. We are in 2019 and they still getting thousands of searches per month.
Lotto Crusher System Review
What is Lotto Crusher System?
In a nutshell, the lotto crusher system is a piece of software that contains an algorithm created by Everett Thompson who also goes by Winston Everett (more on him later). Or is it Winston Everett Thompson? Either way, he’s a supposed Mathematician but also calls himself a Statistician.
The algorithm spits out a “winning combination” of numbers for upcoming lotteries. These numbers are based you plugging the previous winning numbers up to that point.
It also comes with a 130 pg PDF to read. All in all the software will run you as high as $147. But there are sites with installment plans for as low as $19.99.
Red Flag #1 – Everett Thompson or Winston Everett
We have been here before folks. Does Everett Thompson or Winston Everett really exist?
If you look this guy up on the interwebs, you won’t find any real news articles or posts about him. From any legitimate sources. However, you will find reviews like this one. And also reviews praising him and the system.
Which are actually sales pages in disguise. To get you to buy the system.
But naturally, we would assume a multiple lottery winner would have some press. Or even get some press to reveal his winning formula.
But you will come up empty. Per social media, the man does not exist. Unless of course, this is something done intentionally.
Here is a picture of him in the sales video.
red flag #2 – the Origin story
I would like to discuss. His origin story. And how Lotto Crusher System came to be.
You see his story begins with him being held by gunpoint. By the store owner who witnessed him winning the lotto a lot.
Fortunately for him. Some kids came into the store. At that moment and he ran off.
Counting his blessings for surviving this ordeal. He eventually stumbled upon an idea.
Why was it that there were certain individuals who won lotteries on multiple times to the point you could consider it routine. It made him realize that lotteries can be cracked. He researched 30 repeat winners. He went out and sought these 30 winners and was able to speak to 27 of them.
At first, they were hesitant to share this info with him. But supposedly once they realized he was a good person. Who had good intentions to help others. They shared their winning secrets. He called it his 27 Winning Secret Formula.
With this in hand, he created a piece of software that can predict winning combinations.
And as they say, the rest is history…
Now I list this origin story as a red flag because once again. I could not find anything online about this. You would think he would want to press charges for being held at gunpoint.
Or at the very least warn others to not go to that particular store. #amirite?
The cynic in me would assume by now this store owner would have been shouted out.
Red Flag #3 – Real bank account?
Here’s the rub. Remember the picture the prior red flag. Let’s zoom in a little closer.
Mr. Thompson is showing us a glimpse into his bank accounts. But at a closer glance, the actual name for this account is Amanda Lewis.
What kind of buffoonery is this?
Only thing I could come up with. Since you can’t pause or technically rewind the lotto crusher system sales video. They were hoping you would miss that detail.
In 2016 it appears the creator of the video. Realized this mistake and edited this out.
This is what you see now:
The dominoes are beginning to stack up however and we aren’t even halfway through our red flags.
Let’s get into the next one.
red flag #4 – Space is limited
As we have seen before with these offers. They use a method of urgency or aka a high-pressure sales tactic. By claiming only a few spots are available, they expect you to fall victim to FOMO (Fear Of Missing Out).
In the Lotto Crusher System video, he states he will be selling this to only 175 people. As the video continues. It gets up to 124 people. So naturally, you might be provoked to jump on it before its gone.
But what’s funny is no matter how many times you video the video. Even weeks later it always the same number. I viewed the page from 3 different browsers and even used Chrome incognito mode. So just think about that for the person seeing it for the 1st time.
I’m not knocking it but he’s been selling it for 7 years now to ” 175 people” … rolls eyes
We also had another update to the lotto crusher system video in 2016. They removed the space is a limited tactic. And went to the countdown timer. But nothing has changed as the timer always restarts when you reload the video.
red flag #5 – Testimonials
As I have said in previous posts. Testimonials are an effective way to entice prospective buyers. Because of course its only natural. We would like to hear from other people to see if it’s real.
There are quite a few testimonials in the lotto crusher system video which look a bit suspect.
However, there was one which caught my eye in particular. Take a look at the 2 photos side by side.
The picture to your right. Is from the video. His name is Dennis R. In the video he claims to have won a total of over $1.2 million. With his 1st win being $124,000.
The photo to your left is Urooj Khan. A real lotto winner as reported by CNN from Chicago, Illinois who won $425,000 as reported by CNN.
So as you can tell they appear virtually the same.
Except the face was altered and the patters on his vest were removed with a program like photoshop.
But whats makes this shameless, borderline disgusting. Is the real winner was murdered the day after getting his winnings. He was apparently poisoned by cyanide.
So basically profiting off a dead guy.
red flag #6 – Poor Customer Service
Throughout the sales video. They make claims about their customer support. Hows great it is. And how responsive they are.
They also mention a 60-day refund guarantee. Which all sounds good.
But the interwebs are full of complaints about never receiving a refund. Or worse never receiving a response period.
One said person told their account here on ripoffreport.com
Negligence and/or poor customer service is an automatic red flag in my book.
red flag #7 – Banned from Clickbank
During its initial launch. Lottor Crusher System was available for purchase on ClickBank.
If you aren’t familiar with Clickbank. Here is a quick blurb on it.
ClickBank gives owners the chance to sell a variety of digital products, such as computer software and ebooks. As well as providing a marketplace, ClickBank is also a payment processor. ClickBank bridges the gap between product owners and affiliates; both need each other to make money.– quoted from findingyourniche.me
So it’s basically a marketplace for ebooks and software. What’s even more appealing. You can actually set up your product to have affiliates make sales for you. So being on there is a good move.
Literally millions of dollars are exchanged on here on a weekly basis.
ClickBank tends to hands-off unless you are grossly violating their terms of service and/or providing a terrible customer experience,
Which is what happened here exactly. They received so many complaints about the product that they removed the Lotto Crusher System from their marketplace.
Red flag #bonus – Timelines and numbers not adding up
Before you get going. Heres a bonus flag to help you with your decision.
During the video is providing his own testimonial. He shows you the picture below. Holding a check for $10,000. As you can see it clearly states the date January 20, 2012, and it’s from an Ohio Keno Drawing.
I couldn’t find anything about an Everett Thompson winning this on that date. But it gets better.
In the video, on the following screen, he shows this. Stating that 20 days later after the previous picture above he won again. This time the Florida Fantasy 5.
But we come across 2 more big red flags here. The first being the lotto ticket clearly states the date as November 12, 2013. Meanwhile the picture before states January 20, 2012. We are literally talking almost 2 years later. Let alone 20 days after…
The second being those were not the actual lottos numbers drawn on November 12, 2013. You can see the actual numbers below highlighted. I took this snapshot directly from the flalottery.com
The Final Verdict
There you have it folks.
As I always say you ultimately make your own financial decisions.
I am just someone trying to provide you with all the facts so you can make the informed decision.
I will not come directly out and call this a scam. Dealing with something like the Lotto can be very hit or miss. So a product about the Lotto would be as well.
But what I can say with conviction. Is the sales video for this product has so many red flags. How would any person with common sense actually trust its creator or their product?
Like I said at the very beginning. This came out in 2012. But it still going strong. So I had to put my 2 cents in.
On a more serious note. If you really desire to be financially independent…
You have to realize there are no short-cuts. But I’m here to tell it’s not as hard as you think…
Instead of spending your time searching for a magic bullet or a bag of magic jelly beans. Channel that time and focus on building a business online for yourself. Something you can start within your spare time. Until it surpasses whatever income you getting from your job.