JasonBondPicks.com Review – Jason Bond Picks

JasonBondPicks.com is the online home of yet another trading guru, whose sales pitch raises eyebrows from the get-go. Despite that, Jason Bond (the aforementioned guru) manages to cultivate a nearly flawless online reputation, while pulling some tricks on his site that would make any self-respecting peddler of online trading services blush.

This guy is shameless and apparently unstoppable, as well as extremely good at walking the fine line, kind of/sort of scamming people, but still managing not to stray outside the law.

When we began analyzing Bond’s offer, we really wanted to believe. We’re always keen on locating legitimate and trustworthy services which we can then whole-heartedly recommend to our readers, but yet again we were let down from the get-go.

Someone who has spent countless hours and even days analyzing and blasting to bits scores of online trading scams of all types over the last 3 years, cannot help cringing when hearing/reading slogans such as “2 patterns thousands use to make MILLIONS of dollars,” “I used to be a public school teacher, now I’m a millionaire,” “I made X thousand/million dollars in 2016,” “Will you be my next millionaire” etc. You see, this is the stuff of cheap binary option scams, which were all the rage a couple of years ago, and which we all thought have been laid to rest for some time now.

Not only does Jason Bond talk the same talk, even the musical score in the background of one of his promotional videos is one we’ve heard already. The only thing that has changed is the object of the pitch: instead of binary options, this “braggart” is peddling penny stocks.

Before we get any deeper into the MAJOR red flags thrown up every step of the way by his sales pitch, let us take a closer look at what he offers though.

There are two ways to participate in what is essentially a flawed, yet much-hyped penny stock trading signal service.

The Swing and Long Term Trading package will set you back some $399 quarterly, and it is essentially a trade alert system, which sends out around 10 signals each week, through email and SMS. It boasts that it can make clients as successful as Bond himself, without chaining them to their computers. The only problem is that without being chained to a computer, users will never stand a chance of actually replicating the moves of the puppet-master. He first enters a trade and then sends out the signal. Thus, his followers will get in later, and usually get out later too, often ending up with a loss when Bond himself makes a profit. It’s a desperate rush trying to keep up with his moves, and it inevitably ends up in failure.

Some allege that this part of Bond’s offer is nothing but a penny stock pump-and-dump, in classic “Wolf of Wall Street” style, in which he brings a bunch of buyers into an obscure stock, and then jumps ship as the resulting rush pumps the price of the said stock, leaving his “clients” holding the bag.

Isn’t this illegal? you may ask…As long as Bond is not acting on behalf of a brokerage and is not compensated by one, it is not, as weird as that may be.

The second option is the Millionaire Roadmap, which is a highly personalized mentoring and “mastermind” program, dedicated to Bond’s “superstar” students, granting them direct access – among other things – to the personal jet of the guru – yet another eerily familiar twist in this already battle-worn saga.

Through this program, Bond and his crew (Jeff Bishop, Petra Hess, Kyle Dennis and Allan Marshall) have apparently managed to bring some celebrities onboard too. Jose Canseco and the UFC’s Frank Mir have shot a couple of short promotional videos for the operation (it would really be interesting to take a peek behind those deals though).

Should I Trust JasonBondPicks.com?

Theoretically, as long as you can keep up with Bond, you should land on the good side of the pump-and-dump, so you might indeed ride his coattails to profits. Practically though, the operation is not credible and here’s why:

Red Flags and Question Marks

The positive reviews of the service are so overwhelming everywhere, that one will simply be left scratching his head, pondering how everyone has essentially gone crazy. Of course, despite boasting that he’s already up some $66k in 2018, Bond fails to deliver any credible proof (like a myfxbook account). The few negative comments here and there also express bewilderment at how there can be so many positive reviews out there about this.

Bond makes use of promotional videos on his site, videos which are featured prominently on his homepage. One of these videos is about a Porshe 911 Carrera being handed over to one of his star students. The video looks faked, but looking past it, we happen upon another one, called Business Expert Forum at the Harvard Faculty Club. Impressive, huh? Too bad nobody at Harvard knows anything about it. In fact, an insistent reviewer did some impressive investigative work and discovered that the video was created by a fake Harvard Marketing gimmick, hosted at businessexpertforum.com (since defunct) which – for a few thousand dollars, sold complete fake Harvard promotional packages. The people you can see cheering in the audience all take their turn on the stage, promoting whatever get-rich-quick scheme they need credentials for, as they are all paying customers. Quite the dog-and-pony show, isn’t it?

The above also explains the faulty (and rather hilarious) Harvard banner used in the video.

Looking past this though and scrolling further down the page, we happen upon a few client testimonials. The lady in the middle, allegedly named “Dana B.” is in fact Anna Yeaman, whose picture was squarely stolen by Bond’s merry band of “financial experts.”

After that, it is perhaps unsurprising that the elderly gentleman on the left, allegedly named Phillip W, is “someone else” too. He is featured under the name Sergio MasVarela on Twitter, but the same picture is present on other sites too, under still other names.

Another issue is that no one is talking about losses anywhere on the official site, or in the positive feedback flooding various message boards and rating websites. Loss-less trading is a pipe dream, so there’s certainly something afoul with this whole issue.


Although there are plenty of complaints concerning the services offered by JasonBondPicks, they are drowned out by the massive amount of positive feedback available out there. Some people are definitely making money with Bond’s trade alerts, and these people are probably the traders who react to Bond’s messages in time. Those who fail to do so though, will always be a step behind and they will always lose out (unless the “head honcho” gets it wrong, that is…).

Some people claim they have been scammed by the operation, others say that contacted Bond, who promised he’d help them out, but then never did anything to that end. The quality of jasonbondpicks.com support is also often the target of complaints.

Jason Bond Picks Review Conclusion

Jason Bond promises a LOT and he does so in a fashion that rings all the alarm bells of this reviewer. We have heard such promises delivered in similar fashion countless times before, and thus the sour taste that this leaves in our mouths is understandable. The above exposed, borderline hilarious promotional failures should not be left out of the picture either.

Jason Bond may be busy shelling out his penny stock trade alerts. Just ask yourself this though: if he’s really worth $26 million as claimed, why is he still doing this? Out of the goodness of his heart, most likely…


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