Would you buy a car if the car dealer itself had a banner: We only sell overpriced clunkers.
Would you go into a restaurant if the menu had a warning: Our hamburgers are made from spoiled meat from diseased cows.
Then why would anyone respond to a real estate guru’s promotion boasting about one of his own students going bankrupt (presumably after following his real estate advice)?
Here. See for yourself:
“A student”–presumably Mike’s student–had to declare [except Mike misspells it “delcare”] bankruptcy because “they” [should be “she,” not “they”] were over-leveraged on properties she’d bought.
Never fear, though. Mary Jane wants to keep doing what she’d been doing. Never mind a little bump in the road like a bankruptcy. So Mike’s got a way for Mary Jane to keep buying real estate. And he says it’s honest, ethical, and legal. It could be.
My question is: Will it help Mary Jane make some money? Or are the only folks making the money Mike and his “buddy”?
That sure is a great testimonial: My buddy can help you buy more real estate, even though the real estate you bought as a student following my advice landed you in bankruptcy.
I think I’ll pass.