SCAM ALERT: BuyGoods Offers InfoScam products

scamBack in 2016, new online content-provider gateway opened for business.   It called themselves Software Projects Inc (SPI).  We called them out as an “online, off-shore haven for many of the scam artists that we’ve busted in this blog”.

SPI appears to have disappeared in February 2018.  However, we’ve been alerted to a similar website called Buygoods.com  which sells many of the kinds of infoscam products about which alerted SPI customers.  Some of their products currently include a number of discredited “systems” that used to be sold at Clickbank but got booted off:

The list goes on and on.  These are all Internet infoscams that we’ve exposed in other blogs.   BuyGoods is less of a retailer than it is a haven for these infoscammers who are selling misleading or false information to consumers at inflated prices using fraudulent tactics.   If you find any “product” for sale at this site, we strongly encourage you to seriously research that product.  In all likelihood it is either an info scam or overpriced software that can be purchased elsewhere at significantly lower prices.

We can’t recommend that you buy anything from this payment gateway for scam artists.   In the event that you choose to buy one of their info products,  BuyGoods indicates that it will honor refund requests from any consumer not satisfied with products sold on their platform. If you want a refund, email them at support@buygoods.comand they’ll tell you what information you’ll need for a refund.  And please let us know if BuyGoods fails to honor your refund request.

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64 replies
  1. Jeff Ashe
    Jeff Ashe says:

    Thank you for the info on Software Projects
    I was considering trying a product called Tinnitus Terminator
    Had to endure this interminable video by this wanker telling his story about how it all came to be and how it changed his life etc.
    Anyhow by the time it came to the inevitable bargain deal of a life time and how 43,000. people had their lives changed by it, i was pretty much over it.
    Undeterred i patiently waited until we got to the payment section and after viewing that site it became fairly obvious we were dealing with a bunch of tossers.
    Either that or the site builders are.

    Reply
  2. P. Pines
    P. Pines says:

    What about the “Lotto Crusher System”, Retailer: “Software Projects INC”, Selling For: Everett Thompson. This does NOT seem Legitimate. This INFO may need to be added to your list of SCAMS? I thought it may be a good idea to let you know. There are an endless number of people out there, including myself, who DO NOT have the luxury of throwing money away, esp. to those who are just TAKING ADVANTAGE OF A DESIRE TO BE FINANCIALLY STABLE & BE ABLE TO ENJOY LIFE A LITTLE EASIER.

    Reply
    • mshames
      mshames says:

      Most of SPI’s products are virtual ones which are downloadable. If you made a purchase from them, you were probably authorized to download the product; it would not have been sent to you. While these products are largely overpriced, worthless (or worse) infoscams, it is unlikely that you received nothing since you would have downloaded whatever you purchased.

      Reply
  3. Vivian Sample
    Vivian Sample says:

    I was dealing with another site and somehow was connected to Software Projects Inc.
    How would I have known what was happening? Seems like I’ve been taken.

    Reply
  4. L.D. Roberts
    L.D. Roberts says:

    Like an idiot, I ordered a product online, had second thoughts, checked your site, called 1 800 218-1525 and cancelled my order, no questions asked. It was on hold at my financial institution, but it should not be able to be withdrawn since no product had been sent yet and the order had not cleared. If this doesn’t work, I’ll let you know.
    Thank you. I should have known better. “If it sounds too good to be true. . . .” You know the rest.

    Reply
  5. Robin
    Robin says:

    Thank you for the information and the invaluable service you provide. I arrived at Software Projects, Inc while attempting to research reviews on Japanese Toenail Fungus Code.com, I am an RN, and a colleague of mine had recommended some holistic approaches to try as I have been feeling tired, run down and getting minor illness, colds etc. rather easily. I’m a skeptic but thought I would give some of her suggestions a try having already been to my PCP and received a clean bill of health with no explanation for the symptoms which have endured for months. I do have one nail that is likely infected s/p electrical injury. My friend tends to blame most neuralgic disorders on an “excess of yeast-candida” or other underlying microbes in the body. I believe those who suffer with issues of this nature, with no answer from mainstream medical professionals are especially vulnerable to be taken advantage of with this type of pitch. The video went on incessantly, giving no real information. As I said I was looking for reviews and surprise, was directed to Software Projects, Inc. whose site offered the product at more than 40% off. From $37.00 to $22.00 (with all bonuses). Imagine my further surprise as after allowing the info-video to run out and clicking the hyperlink for Terms of Service, the big reveal is Software Projects, Inc is the sole distributor for the product.

    Your opinion posted on this product would be helpful to many consumers.
    Thank you,
    Robin RN

    Reply
    • Barbara Katafiaz
      Barbara Katafiaz says:

      I ordered, have submitted request to cancel. Payment has been made. Of course they took it that day! I was foolish but thank goodness it was under 100 dollars, I worry about their having my credit card info. ?

      Reply
    • Jacky
      Jacky says:

      Try vitamin d start with 3 caps and cut down in 2 weeks to 2. I think it cured nail and other signs of fungus after yrs of not getting rid of it. Ofcourse I did also still use tea tree oil!

      Reply
  6. Kenneth Beman
    Kenneth Beman says:

    I too watched the interminable video concerning ‘Tinnitis Terminator’ program and decided to research the ‘Software Projects’ site and am very glad I did as I strongly believe I would have been caught by this SCAM.

    Reply
    • mshames
      mshames says:

      There’d shouldn’t be any security issues. However, you may want to check your credit card for potential unauthorized charges.

      Reply
  7. Clare Mars
    Clare Mars says:

    While on Facebook 15/09/16 I somehow got onto this link all about making your own generator that kept on giving. Firstly it would run your house and then feed the rest of that never ending power into the system but it was solar and there were never any slow times, like night.
    I think they started by selling the plans to their new, easily made batteries which stored solar power and there was so much hype about them that I can no longer remember what was so different about them than what’s already available.
    I did think that maybe this was all possible as I knew a little about Tesla batteries and maintainance systems.
    Anyway, I’m not too proud to admit that these A. H.got me good for quite a bit but not as much as they could have.
    Thank goodness we already have solar panels on our roof as they were also offering these as an easy make if you only had the blue prints. They made everything sound as if a ten year old could put their products togeather.
    No more for me, it has definitely taught me a big lesson.

    Reply
  8. TJ
    TJ says:

    I was trying to buy the Navajo Hearing Fix eBook, and the “Add to Cart” button led to the Software Projects page. After keying in my credit card details, the website said it could not process my order because they could not verify the device from which I was ordering. I thought my computer had some antivirus program that prevented online detection so I tried the same order on another computer which is less fortified, same thing happened – purchase could not proceed. There was a button to click to solve this problem and they required me to put up a picture of my PHOTO ID and the photo of my credit card (revealing only the last 4 digits), and said they would whitelist me. I got suspicious and googled “software projects” “scam” and got onto your site. Thanks for your information. Now I got to check with my credit card issuer if there had been an illegal transaction.

    Reply
  9. Enrique Tovanche
    Enrique Tovanche says:

    Worried about an issue with this website. Yesterday I tried to get online to watch an NFL game (stream) through this website. Did it before with no issues. When I tried to connect, an alert went off and a message popped up, showed it was from Microsoft, kept repeating that my computer was infected with a virus and kept repeating an error code. There was nothing I could do on computer, had a phone number to contact customer support. I believe I was talking to a tech support rep, want to know if your network knows anything about this website…..

    Reply
    • mshames
      mshames says:

      Free movie or sports streaming on the Internet is an invitation to ransomware or malware. You can pretty much guarantee that your computer will be messed up if you try streaming copyrighted content through third parties.

      Reply
  10. Dale
    Dale says:

    I gave them access to my computer to activate a product. Was this an identify theft situation? I only paid $6 for the software product. They wanted to charge $149 but I said no. They asked my age and gave me the deal. Have I been scammed? I”m mostly afraid of identify theft. I’ve given control of my computer to support people before but I’m not sure of these folks. Can you let me know.

    Reply
  11. Adam
    Adam says:

    BEWARE, software projects ARE A SCAM. They say they’ve been running for years but they were only registered last year in Malta, they proclaim to sell legitimate software but they indeed sell scammer products. They believe they are the ‘good guys’ because they refund money but they are money takers. Beware and DO NOT USE THEM.

    Reply
  12. Cornelia K. Hudson
    Cornelia K. Hudson says:

    My credit card says that I ordered 3 different “projects” about fungus, charging well over $150. How it got into my email, I really don’t know. I am not interested in any information about fungus as I can keep it away, simply by a bottle of Vicks. I wasn’t surprised to learn that this is a scam company.

    Reply
  13. Edward Read
    Edward Read says:

    Just like Cornelia Hudson my credit card says I ordered 3 products and charging over £170. There seems no easy way from here in UK to get it sorted.

    Reply
  14. Mark Hardy
    Mark Hardy says:

    I received an unsolicited email from “Software Projects” regarding a Tesla Generator that could run your house. I read over the story about Tesla and, being a fan of his great scientific works, I knew that most of the story was true. I wrote back to Software Projects, and ask them if I could come and see the generator work before ordering. They wrote back and assured me that they were a highly respected company doing business all over the globe and I could trust them. I then Googled their name and wound up with your website “San Diego Consumer Action Network”. I read all the responses regarding those who have tried to do business with Software Projects. I always do this when an unknown company solicits my business, and I also check the Better Business Bureau. I have never lost any money online yet. Thank you so much. Keep up the great work!!!

    Reply
  15. Sue Pantages
    Sue Pantages says:

    I ordered a bottle of the product full of natural herbs etc. guaranteed to be a natural fungus cure. Initially, nothing happened except that my credit card was charged over $300. I called them and told them that I had not received the product and wanted a refund.They said I had to send the product back to receive a refund. Several days later, 6 bottles arrived in the mail. I also explained that I had ordered 1 bottle to try but received 6 bottles total. I am now going to attempt to return the product and ask for a refund. Wish me luck!

    Reply
    • Peter Panda
      Peter Panda says:

      Exactly like your case I ordered four bottles of “QUIET MIND PLUS” against “Tennitus and Brain disorders”. They charged me 12! bottles for 220 Euro= 240 $. I asked for refund and responded that they cannot refund because they already shipped them. I had to receive them first, send them back and if they receive the parcel they said that they gone refund my card. So, I received a parcel at 20th of March with 9! bottles which returned back immidiatelly.
      Im still waiting!

      Reply
      • Peter Panda
        Peter Panda says:

        (C) SoftwareProjects, 9450 SW Gemini Drive, Suite 17042, Beaverton, Oregon, 97008, United States
        THIS ISTHE ADRESS IN THE EMAIL THEY RESPONDED!
        DO YOU THINK THAT THE PRODUCTS ALSO ARE SCAM AND DANGEROUS?

        Reply
  16. Sue Pantages
    Sue Pantages says:

    I wrote a prior review but neglected to add that once I purchased from these people, my computer was hit with a flashing “Microsoft” alert saying that my computer was infected and needed to be cleaned before I could use it again. I ignored this obvious scam but later was called by someone claiming to be a “Microsoft” technician who insisted that they needed to clean the virus out of my computer. I declined this service, but after that, my Facebook page was hacked and pornographic material had been placed on it. No one besides my husband and I, could see this vile stuff, thank heavens. Comcast secured our computers and the offensive material was gone. Do NOT do business with these folks. They have many other product scams too so be careful!!!

    Reply
  17. Hank
    Hank says:

    I was about to buy “Memory Repair Protocol” online after I check their Terms & Conditions which stated that “ClickBank” is the payment processor. However, when I ckick “Add to Cart” & got to the “Secure Order Form”, “ClickBank” is not the payment processor, instead it shows up “SoftwareProjects”. I was surprised what I discovered & so I sent an email to “support@memoryrepairprotocol.com” asking for explanation. Until now I haven’t got any response yet, wish me good luck. I would like to try “Memory Repair Protocol” because it seems very convincing that it really works, but I just don’t want to pay & get scammed by “SoftwareProjects” unless someone out there can tell me or the public that “SoftwareProjects” is a legitimate and/or honest to GOODNESS Company. BTW, appreciate for any feedback with regards to “Memory Repair Protocol” product. Thank you.

    Reply
    • Bex
      Bex says:

      Don’t go near them! They suck you into purchasing a download (e.g. memory repair protocol) by signing you up for monthly payments that you did not authorize. Money will mysteriously disappear from your account each month 🙂 How these people sleep at night is beyond me. Crooks seem to have no conscience.

      Reply
      • Cynthia Thompson
        Cynthia Thompson says:

        Thank you Bex for the warning. I just watched the video for Memory Repair Protocal and it was so convincing I wanted to order it immediately to use with my sister who has early Alzheimers. Something stopped me and I googled to see if there were any complaints about Software Projects.com. I am so glad I did and I am glad I saw your post. I guess it sounded too good to be true. Thank you.

        Reply
    • Susan Grey
      Susan Grey says:

      I ordered something else and got charged for Memory Protocol I had not ordered. Additionally I realized that I had paid $6.95 for a book I saw a free digital download on FB and have been charged $39.95 monthly for a digital subscription I did not order. I have been ably to cancel but not get refund So I am disputing the charge on my credit card.

      Reply
    • Joanna Benz
      Joanna Benz says:

      I had cognitive and memory problems for quite some time, more than 15 years. Like Cynthia, I was very concerned about Alzheimers. Although I have not found some magical memory cure (wouldn’t that be nice), I HAVE had a good deal of SUCCESS in healing my brain. So here is some free advice:

      1) Use distilled or reverse osmosis water to drink and cook with, and avoid FLUORIDE at all costs. It’s a very dangerous neurotoxin and it rots your teeth. So no fluoride toothpaste. No fluoride treatment from your dentist. I rarely drink tea anymore, either, since I discovered all of the cheap grocery store brands contain fluoride from being subjected to tap water. The more expensive, organic teas are ok. My Tasters Choice coffee is ok, too.

      2) Avoid any products that contain ALUMINUM. I haven’t totally succeeded here, as I will sometimes eat Eggo waffles and the occasional chocolate covered eclair for dessert. Try to add some daily supplements that remove aluminum and other heavy metals from your body as an ongoing precaution.

      3) My dentist has finally removed all fillings in my mouth that contained MERCURY. Even the plain white amalgam fillings had mercury. The new, better choice is to do fillings with a plastic resin.

      4) Read labels and watch out for other common toxins. For example, I discovered I could not take most B12 capsules because they contain cyanocobalamin, which is CYANIDE!

      I’ve made amazing progress, and hope you will, too! Blessings, Joanna

      Reply
  18. Carol Carpenter
    Carol Carpenter says:

    I just looked at this site and the begining of the video the other day. I DID NOT order anything. But somehow they have my payment information, and I have a charge for $61.99 out of my hard-earned money. I’ve learned to report these things to the BBB, and they will take care of it right away. Not the first time I’ve had this happen. Think it’s time for a new card # so nobody has it. AFTER I get my money back! You can’t trust anybody!

    Thanks for this site!

    Reply
  19. Mark Otto
    Mark Otto says:

    I received an email about a product that was supposed to cure tinnitus as well as “repair” your memory and stop any onset or progress of dementia or alzheimers. The five minute video turned into 30 minutes but I stayed tuned because they described my tinnitus and all related symptoms to a tee. After denouncing all the herbal, music and other types of bogus cures and talking about how tinnitus is not a problem with the ear but with the brain I knew they were a scam. Then they go on to offer their exclusive “herbal” formula, called Quiet Mind Plus, that has now helped over 47,000 people. The success numbers just keep growing. Further evidence of a scam. They go big on how the only people who have access are members of Mensa, the government and corporate executives.Big Pharma is keeping it out of the hands of poor schmucks like us. Playing up the class warfare game is popular these days. This is the same crap as Quietus and other herbal “remedies” that keep coming out, taking peoples’ money and giving absolutely NO results. Stay away from these scamming thieves. That is all they are. Get some real facts at ata.com, the American Tinnitus Association. There is no cure, only treatment to help you deal with the problem. When there finally is a legitimate cure, the world will know about it and it won’t come from two bit pick pockets like Software Projects, Inc.

    Reply
  20. Bex
    Bex says:

    BEWARE. I got sucked into this by checking out a memory repair protocol online, as my mother has dementia. I was so caught up in gaining some details about this book and getting some, I thought, invaluable information, that I signed up to receive the book. In blind enthusiasm, I purchased the book forthwidth, and then realised it was just a download. I had paid around 40 something dollars, but the charge converted to over 70 NZ dollars. I was shocked, but chalked it up to experience.

    However, worse was to come, much worse. What I had not realised was, they were taking monthly payments of the same out of my account. One of those payments hit me today, Good Friday. I went onto my account and suddenly saw this company and a payment of over 70 dollars. I was horrified. First of all, I did not even recognise the name of the company and the reference was only a number, so nothing rang a bell at first. I decided it must be a scam (which it no doubt is anyway), and rang my bank. They cancelled my card, but were unable to do anything further until Easter is over.

    I then decided to wade back through all my emails and then discovered the name Software projects. And there it was…memory repair protocol. What I had not realised, I had apparently signed up for VIP membership and was paying monthly payments of over 70 NZ dollars.

    Now they have this cancellation on their page and offer of a refund….not sure if that is even legit, either. They got what they wanted out of me. Thus far, they have gotten over 280.00 dollars. I feel like the world’s biggest plonker.

    Reply
  21. Larry Weber
    Larry Weber says:

    I am a senior citizen with an ED problem, so I’ve been looking for a natural product that will help. In Feb. 2017 I found a product that I thought I would try, it’s called Massive Male Plus. They said their product had a 60 day 100% money back guarantee. I took the product as prescribed, and nothing helped, so I sent SoftwareProject an email explaining that their product did not work for me, their return email instructed me to return the bottle and they would give me a refund with in 2-3 business days. As of day 5, no refund. As far as I’m concerned this company is a scam mill and no credit card company should allow them to process credit card orders.

    Reply
  22. Lalaine T
    Lalaine T says:

    This is not a trusted company. I tried cancelling an order within minutes of placing it and their rep said he would do that but never sent me the confirmation he promised about the cancelled order. 4 days later , they are still sending the cancelled item because there was never any cancelled order request recorded in their system. Customer service rep told me to refuse delivery from USPS or return it to sender and they will credit me. I will probably pay for shipping and handling to return it. No wonder they are not BBB certified.
    I should have known better and wish that I researched products first before ordering anything. It was the shady Go Diabetes Free ad that I ended up ordering and later realizing it was misleading.

    Reply
  23. Big Bill
    Big Bill says:

    I have dealt with this company over six months with three independent orders. The first order worked out wonderfully likewise the second also was not a problem. Six or seven weeks later I again placed a third order for still another product. a day or two later I change my mind and phoned Software products that I wish to cancel this last order, I was advised that the order was cancelled and that I could simply keep the product. All’s well that ends well.

    Reply
  24. Sargon Oshana
    Sargon Oshana says:

    Two transactions were made by softwareprojects.com from my credit card on 24/4/17, one for AU$91.81 and AU$50.70, i suspended my credit card and went to my bank and asked them to investigate , they will get back to me, Note: I did not purchase any thing from them and never heard of them until now.

    Reply
  25. V Shaw
    V Shaw says:

    DO NOT order Lotto Dominator and Lotto Profits. These products do not deliver according to advertising. The first 2x I called from my land line. I could hear the operator, but for whatever reason, they could not hear me. I find this hard to believe that this would occur twice. The last time, I called from my cell phone and was able to speak with a live person who agreed to refund my money on both products. If you’re going to charge exorbitant monthly fees for chances to win the lottery, then you need to at least be able to predict the PowerBall or the MegaBall and get more than one number. What a fool I have been to fall for such garbage. DO NOT BUY EITHER PRODUCT.

    Reply
  26. elizabeth schwendeman
    elizabeth schwendeman says:

    I ordered the MemoryRepairProtocol and then checked on it and found your site…..thankfully because no where on the order form did I see a telephone no but one of your commentors listed a phone no. which does work and I expect to get an immediate credit on my credit card….1-8002181525

    Reply
  27. Des Hodge
    Des Hodge says:

    I was directed from Facebook to this memory function site and after going through all the video and tracing the
    details of the website owner and then the mob whom payments are to be made too bought me to this site and yes I can confirm that this organisation is a bunch of scammers and am very thankful for the previous posters who had dealings with this crowd. I did not go ahead with making an order. Thank you

    Reply
  28. Bradford
    Bradford says:

    text my phone got a text message saying that I had ordered something online. Then to go to their website perhaps they wanted me to give my last name my email address and the last 4 digits of my credit card. total scam

    Reply
  29. Jim
    Jim says:

    I have a mild case of tinnitus and wished I could try the protocol but the first thing I noticed was that the PayPal logo on the presentation was not present on the order form. Not wanting to divulge my credit card information, I decided to check out Software Projects. Glad I did.I am just very disappointed to be let down like this. Thanks for your site. .

    Reply
  30. Patricia barber
    Patricia barber says:

    On June 27 I ordered 2 digital e-Books: Brain Stimulator Method, and The Memory Repair Protocol Main. I was charged for them but nowhere on my computer I found the publications . I guess I’ll call the credit card company and as them to refund the charges. Until I read all the e-mails here, I didn’t know it was a scam. Thanks for the information.
    Patricia Barber

    Reply
  31. Catherine wilkin
    Catherine wilkin says:

    I foolishly in retrospect bought Lottery Dominator for $97 and so far have had $137 and $1.42 taken out of my account I have emailed them for a refund and have contacted my bank. I will probably have to change my card to prevent any more money taken out by them. I didn’t realize they were scammers. Avoid them

    Reply
  32. Catherine wilkin
    Catherine wilkin says:

    Updating my comment on July 10, I emailed SoftwareProjects and said I was unhappy with the Lotto Dominator book and asked for a refund and because I contacted them within 60 days they have refunded the money I paid back into my account. So try that if you are not happy with the product.

    Reply
    • MagicCid
      MagicCid says:

      Hi Catherine, thanks for your feedback, my son wants to buy the Lotto Dominator book, but it seemed to me that it is a kind of a scam. Can you tell me why you decided to returned your many so I can explain better to him? Thanks!

      Reply
  33. J.L.
    J.L. says:

    I found “Dr./lawyer” David McKenna’s Digital eBook: Regrow Hair Protocol + Bonus Books. I did some research and found your site. I assume this is a scam or a hoax. Can you please confirm?

    Reply
    • mshames
      mshames says:

      If it is sold on SPI, then it’s likely just recycled or fabricated info repackaged and sold for too much money. In this particular case, the Regrow Hair protocol is just dishing out foods that “might” be beneficial for hair growth. For the same amount of money you by Costco’s version of Rogaine (Minoxidil) and try it out for 6 months. If that doesn’t work, you aren’t out $27 for info that you can find for free on the Net or in a $5 book sold at Amazon.

      Reply
  34. Donna
    Donna says:

    I really want to purchase some healthy recipes from Warrior Wife. However, when I look at the payment details, it says I’m actually purchasing this from Software Projects in Beaverton, Oregon. Since that’s the address noted in a comment above, I did not pursue the purchase and enter my credit card information.

    The Warrior Wife site seems so legit! Thanks for putting this information out there!

    Reply
  35. moe terry
    moe terry says:

    I watched a infomercial from software projects regarding lowering your blood pressure to normal just by following their diet. After filling out an order which was priced at $47.00 something told me to check any comments regarding this Company. Everything I read was negative although none of the complaints mentioned Blood Pressure.. Name of the book is blood pressure protocol.Are they the same people re: the complaints above.

    Reply
  36. Jo
    Jo says:

    Keep receiving emails on a Navajo cure for hearing loss. Got to the stage of paying $39.00 for an e book. I was suspicious that maybe a scam and when i saw the payment page i was pretty sure and googled to see what i could find anout them and came to this page.
    The so called secure payment site had no “lock”on it. Also wanted to lnow credit card details on full plus address phone no country etc. I thought hang on, this is supposed to be a download,why do they need a physical address? Definitely a n identity theft site. Thank you for the confirmation.

    Reply
  37. Fjalar den Vittreste
    Fjalar den Vittreste says:

    They are for sure scammers.
    Therefor I am amazed that .”howstuffworks.com” is advertising this company on their website. Shame on them and shame on dirty “softwareprojects.com”

    Reply
  38. Donna
    Donna says:

    Purchased then saw scam reviews! Cancelled immediately the card used and the programs. say will reimburse but will wait to see and will dispute through card if do not. One program was downloaded now can’t find it to delete. Does anyone know how and if this put some malware in my iPad?

    Reply
  39. Mr M .C.Latif
    Mr M .C.Latif says:

    I purchased the Medicine hearing remedy.I wasn’t happy with a ingredient in the recipe. I immediately cancelled and was refunded the full amount.I was very satisfied with the excellent service.

    Reply
  40. Elisabeth Green
    Elisabeth Green says:

    I suggest you never order from this company. You buy 1 product and they charge you for an additional 3. After some digging, I found out that the person behind the scan is a scammer himself.

    DO NOT BUY FROM SOFTWARE PROJECTS INC!

    Reply
    • mshames
      mshames says:

      Yes, we have confirmed that SPI is no longer in business selling infoscam products and that BuyGoods.com is selling many of the same offending products. Thanks so much Donna!

      Reply
  41. Lana Bowers
    Lana Bowers says:

    This company is piece of crap. I ordered something and it never came
    I lost $37.00. I am on a fixed income. This company needs to send my order or reimburse me. I will call the Better Business Bureau on them. Never do business with/them.

    Reply

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