Ultimate Wealth Report
Published by Newsmax Media, Inc. and written by Sean Hyman (who also authors Biblical Money Code), the Ultimate Wealth Report is a monthly e-newsletter that claims to help you build your wealth through low risk, high yield investments. According to the newsletter’s introductory video, this is accomplished using a unique combination of technical, sentimental, and fundamental analysis techniques.
As a financial expert, Sean Hyman has been featured on Bloomberg, CNBC, and Fox Business, although there is no listing for the Ultimate Wealth Report on the Better Business Bureau website. However, the Ultimate Wealth Report claims to have 43,000 readers, and online reviews appear to be relatively positive. During our research, the most common online complaint we came across expressed concern over what happens when all subscribers to the newsletter invest in the same stocks (more about this in the final section).
How the Ultimate Wealth Report Works
The Ultimate Wealth Report is a monthly 12-page newsletter that uses the combined power of three investment strategies to help you build wealth. The newsletter claims to be devised specifically for current Bear Market conditions, and how to take advantage of them. These strategies are:
- Technical – Analyzes the characteristics of a company. Essentially comes down to supply and demand.
- Sentimental – How other investors view the stock. In other words, if a company is “hated,” the price of its stock will be driven down.
- Fundamental – Uses pattern-based statistics to analyze whether a stock’s value is trending upward or downward.
The company claims that they want to help “regular folks” win big using low risk, straight investments in high-demand commodities, as well as foreign currencies, which is accomplished by investing in undervalued assets. Essentially, you’ll be investing in companies when they’re “on sale,” and selling them when their stock prices are high.
Once your stocks have been purchased, you’ll typically keep them anywhere between 6 and 24 months, and after the P/E ratio has increased from about an 8 to a 16, you’ll then want to sell in order to maximize your returns. According to the company, your investments will be low risk, while having the potential for big profits.
Ultimate Wealth Report Pricing & Refund Policy
When viewing the Ultimate Wealth Report’s introductory video, the newsletter is initially priced at $8.25 per month. However, after reaching the end of the video, they claim to “temporarily slash” the price in half, to $4.12 per month. Since you’ll need to pay for your subscription on a yearly basis, this means you’ll pay $47 for the standard option (e-newsletter only), or $97 for the deluxe version (hard copy and electronic versions of the newsletter).
In addition to your subscription, you’ll also be awarded six free bonus reports:
- 3 Uncommon Income Plays
- Insider’s Guide to Real World Investing
- 5 Currencies that will Trounce the U.S. Dollar
- The 12 Percent Guide to Capital Gains
- The 12 Percent Personal Finance Blueprint
- The 12 Percent Income Survival Guide
In addition to your monthly subscription and six free reports, you’ll also gain access to all past issues of the Ultimate Wealth Report.
All products and services purchased through NewsMax come with a 6-month satisfaction guarantee. Simply contact customer service at 800-485-4350 or [email protected] to begin the 100% refund process.
Bottom Line: Is the Ultimate Wealth Report a Scam?
So, bottom line: Is the Ultimate Wealth Report a scam? Based on our research, the newsletter appears to have mostly positive online reviews, though there is one big concern voiced by almost everyone: what happens if everyone who receives the Ultimate Wealth Report purchases the same stocks at the same time? Is this simply just another pump and dump scheme? Despite this overwhelming concern, we were unable to locate anything that either confirmed or invalidated it.
A potentially minor concern is that the introductory video was long, could not be paused, rewound, or fast-forwarded, and offered very little usable information—other than the VALE stock pick at the end. In our experience, companies who use this tactic in their sales videos often end up having relatively low satisfaction ratings.
And finally, as with all stocks, past performance is not necessarily an indication of future results. With this in mind, the Ultimate Wealth Report should be used as a guide to investing, not necessarily the final word in how you should invest.