Smart Money Alert By Ted Bauman Review, SCAM or Legit?

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Smart Money Alert By Ted Bauman Review, SCAM or Legit?

Posted on by Patrick Jones

The Smart Money Alert by Ted Bauman has recently received much praise by the Sovereign Society daily investor alerts. We have received a few complaints about this service, and decided to conduct a full review and investigation as requested by our subscribers. This is not the usual scam review and has more to do with traditional financial scams and deceptions, and less with binary AKA exotic or digital options. Ted Bauman is relative well-known and the editor of the Sovereign Society, so we will try our utmost to present the facts without any form of prejudice or false claims as this is the mandate which has been given to us by our members. If you have signed up for this service and are unhappy with the results, please contact us immediately and we shall try to assist you to remedy your situation. We have received documents and verified information from actual clients claiming this service is a SCAM, so that was enough to warrant an investigation, but our findings and conclusions have lead us to different conclusions. Keep reading to see if the Smart Money Alert is a SCAM or genuine service which actually helps you profit consistently.

Official Website, Members Area, and Purchase Page:

Proof of Potential SCAM – Latest Evidence and Findings
Here we see a screenshot of an excerpt taken from Sovereign Society providing a snapshot of Mr. Ted Bauman’s service. I do believe these are hyped-up claims since I personally have never seen any system that never loses, but that is the least disturbing aspect of this sales pitch. Here they claim it “just takes 10 minutes a month to trade”, and  it “would almost never lose money”.


Our experience has taught us that these forms of hyped up claims are usually designed to bait and deceive potential customers, so we are extremely skeptic when reading these catchy sound bites. In the image below we can also see Bauman literally saying he will “double the market gains” for you.


These claims are illustrated in the image below, but our common sense tells us this is most likely not true. The charts paint a very rosy picture of how his system beat the stock market and performed “90% higher than the S&P 500”. Additionally Bauman, a relative small fish claims he has outperformed Berkshire Hathaway which is owned by Warren Buffett AKA The Oracle from Omaha. This is very difficult to accept, and while his system may actually do a good job, the way the information is presented makes it look very dodgy.


As opposed to the regular scams we have been accustomed to, this is completely different because it is based on a subscription model. Still, it is very expensive and they would have to produce extremely valuable trading information to justify this expense. You can see below that they charge $795 for a 1 year membership and $495 for a 6 month trial.


Other Viral SCAMS to Avoid:
The ones topping the charts these days are Blazing Trader, Profits Unlimited, and Orion Code.

Fake Reviews
We are witnessing a virtual epidemic of fake reviews hitting the markets. Its true that many affiliate marketers are posing as legit site owners and taking bribes to write favorable reviews. So be extra careful and always look for the disclaimers.

Signals Versus Auto-traders
We are constantly being inundated with endorsement requests, however we decline the vast majority of the offers sent our way. Fortunately for you we have compiled the best and most consistent money-making machines, and these are all proudly showcased in our recommended section.

recommended systems2

Review Summary and Conclusions
The Smart Money Alert by Ted Bauman and the Sovereign Society is clearly NOT a SCAM and seems to be genuine, but it does make frequent use of very well-known scam tactics specifically hyped up claims, and various deceptive or false advertising tactics. We have taken the liberty of calling these people up , and we received a proper response from a real person. The address is real, and so are the people behind it. But we did miss the money-back guarantee clause as this is the ultimate seal of approval anyone can ask for – and its NOT there. However, we are not dealing with actors or fictitious characters, and the service is legit at face value, so in this sense we are not endorsing it but also refraining from blacklisting this service. To learn more join our  Facebook Page and YouTube channel.

About Patrick Jones

Exposing financial scams since 2015 on a daily basis. Patrick has an academic background in Journalism and a knack for delivering snappy and relevant reviews. View all posts by Patrick Jones →
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