Honest Qwantify Review – Qwantify Scam? Is Qwantify a Scam?

Honest Review of Qwantify – Is Qwantify a Scam?

I was doing my usual about a month ago as in looking for a viable online business opportunity when I came across a company named Qwantify.

Qwantify is a Shopify website development company claims that they will build you, the client, a “niche Shopify drop shipping store and get that store to $10,000 per month in gross revenue within a 3-6 month timeframe. 

I’ll admit I was intrigued but skeptical at the same time. “Why would a company that has the ability to create niche six figure a year Shopify drop shipping stores not simply create the sites for themselves?” I asked myself over and again.

Admittedly, my first thought with regard to Qwantify is that it must be a scam.

I did a reverse search on the Qwantify.com domain name and discovered that the domain was registered in 2004. However, this information was not helpful in the least.

I did a search on Google of, “Qwantify Reviews” and not much appeared. 

I decided to conduct some further research and headed over to YouTube where I again used the search term, “Qwantify Review.”

The results showed a marketing video from Qwantify as well as what appeared to be a celebrity endorsement from none other “Mr. Wonderful” Kevin O’Leary from Shark Tank.

Best Qwantify Review and shout out yet!

Why would a person as well known as Kevin O’Leary provide such a positive review of a company that I felt was a scam? If it the Qwantify was a scam why would he associate himself with Qwantify?

I’m no longer confused but was confused at this point in time and decided my best course of action was to fill out the contact form and await a response.

That day I received a voice mail message and a text message from a person at the company.

I called her back and scheduled a discovery call with a sales representative, Drew, from Qwantify for the following week.

Quantify Review – Breaking Down the Costs of the Qwantify Opportunity

There is a one time fee that needs to be paid that allows you to get started with Qwantify. 

Qwantify states that the expected time frame to get my Shopify store to the $10,00 gross revenue mark will take between 3 and 6 months. However, if the $10,00 gross revenue mark goes beyond 6 months they will continue to tweak the site in order to get my site to that $10,000 gross revenue bench mark.

It doesn’t matter if it takes 3 months or 9 months to get to store to the $10,000 gross revenue mark as the agreement between myself and Qwantify would be for a 12 month period. 

In addition to the one time Qwantify also charges a 10% monthly fee taken from your net profit.

I was also by told by Drew that once the site is launched revenue will be generated just not at the benchmark.

Below is a summary of the two aspects of working with Qwantify:

  • Qwantify fee 
  • Qwantify residual monthly fee 

As this would be a drop shipping business based upon the niche agreed upon between me and Qwantify, products need to be purchased. I was told that the expected profit margin would be at anywhere between 50% and 65%. In other words, Qwantify gets my drop shipping Shopify store to $10,000 per month in gross revenue and my expected net profit should be $5,00 and $6,500 per month.

Quantify Review – What Happens When Quantify Achieves the $10,000 Gross Revenue Mark?

I was told by Drew that once Qwantify achieves the guaranteed $10,000, again between 3-6 months, gross revenue mark I they would continue to work with me for a total of 12 months.

After 12 months I would have two options. 

Option #1 – As I would have been trained to properly operate my Shopify store I could end my relationship with Qwantify at that time. I could take over the entire business and take care of customer service, marketing and advertising. On other words become the webmaster of the site.

Option #2 – I could continue to continue to utilize Qwantify’s services for a combined fee of a set monthly price as well as a percentage of my net revenue.

I couldn’t wrap my mind over one glaring issue that I had.

If I had the ability to create successful niche Shopify drop shipping online stores and achieve a minimum of $10,000 in monthly gross sales why wouldn’t I create site after site for myself?

When I asked this very question to Drew, I was provided with an answer of,

“Qwantify is about helping entrepreneurs become financially successful. We could of course do this on our own but we wouldn’t be helping anyone other than ourselves. We’re entrepreneurs who help aspiring entrepreneurs.”

I appreciate a great sales line but I still couldn’t wrap my head around it.

“The service seems great but what is the fee to work with Qwantify I asked”

Qwantify Review – How much is the Qwantify One Time Fee

“The fee to work with Qwantify is $47,000,” he answered.

“I don’t know, I need time” I replied.

We scheduled a date and time for a follow up call, ended the call and the sales representative emailed me with the following: 

How Keith from Qwantify Helps His Partners Grow Their Drop-Shipping Business to $10k+/Month within 12 months from Anna Zheng on Vimeo.

I again went through all of the above and read the sample service agreement over and again. In black and white there it was, a guarantee that Qwantify will get the site to $10,000 per month in gross sales.

In addition I was provided with three references that provided a name to go along with their email addresses.

I still couldn’t wrap my head around my issue of, “If I had the ability to create successful niche Shopify drop shipping online stores and achieve a minimum of $10,000 in monthly gross sales why wouldn’t I create site after site for myself instead of charging $47,000 and a 10% of monthly net revenue?”

Combining my issue with a the one time fee was enough for me to email my sales representative stating I was no longer interested.

Checking Qwantify References

Over the next month I kept researching business opportunities as I often do but I couldn’t stop thinking about Qwantify.

A couple of days ago I was home on an off day as my wife worked from home and my son played video games online with his friends.

I opened a beer, poured my beer into a pint glass and opened the email the Qwantify sales representative.

I’ve never had a person or a company provide a bad reference but I felt I should at least make an attempt to speak with at least one of the references my Qwantify sales representative provided.

I emailed all three references and was shocked when each and everyone of them responded asking me for my phone number and what time I would be able to speak. Then again, I shouldn’t have been shocked as most people are at home in quarantine over Covid-19 as I was.

As I did not ask permission from any of the references, from an ethics standpoint I won’t divulge their names, the links to their Qwantify Shopify Drop Shipping stores or what market niche their operating in.

I did speak to each person for close to an hour.

What I Learned From Qwantify Reference One (1)

A fellow New Yorker who lives in the city. He has a background in ecommerce and felt that the fee was reasonable enough from a time perspective.

He admitted that he could have done most of the work himself but as it would take him away from his other businesses he pulled the trigger.

At month three (3) when he was about to launch, one of the social media sites changed their marketing guidelines pushing his launch date back by a month.

By month seven (7) his Qwantify site was passed the $10,000 gross revenue mark. He’s now heading into month nine (9) with Qwantify and won’t be utlizing them after the 12 month agreement expires. He’s either going to operate the site on his own or possibly hire someone to run it for him.

He told me that the company is legitimate and if I had the money to invest it would be a no brainer.

What I Learned From Qwantify Reference Two (2)

A very nice woman who lives in New Jersey. She and her husband had brick and mortar stores that they sold and they both invest in real estate flips.

I told her how skeptical I was about Qwantify. When she laughed and told me she had felt the same way it made me full much better than I had.

She told me that she was so skeptical she had her friend, a litigation attorney, check the company out and also had him review the agreement.

“He was angry that he couldn’t find any dirt on the company. He also told me the agreement was pretty standard.”

I beleive I spent over and hour talking to her. I learned that her Qwantify site had been launched in October of 2018 and after her 12 month agreement she continued to have Qwantify operate her site. It took Qwantify around 7 months to get the site to the $10,000 gross sales mark and told me that the website has leveled out a bit but steadily generates on average, $11,500 per month in gross revenue at a 65% profit margin.

She told me that deciding to work wit Qwantify was one if not the best business decision she’s made. So much so that she’s about to utilize Qwantify to build a second website for her.

What I Learned From Qwantify Reference Three (3)

An awesome guy who lives in Philadelphia who works from home as a sales person.

He told me he’s been with Qwantify for three (3) years and was one of the first clients to sign on board.

“When I started with them I didn’t have references to call so I spoke to the CEO before I pulled the trigger,” he told me.

He told me he recouped his entire investment in eighteen (18) months and the last (18) months has been nothing but profit.

I was stunned when he told me that his site steadily generated $18,000 per month in gross revenue but that his profit margin fluctuates from 50% to 65% depending on the time of month and what products sell the best in a given month. Again depending on the month, net income is between $7,000 to $9,000 per month.

As reference two (2) told me, he too is going to be opening a second site with Qwantify. He’s also getting two of his mutual friends into a partnership so they too can have a Qwantify site. 

He was nice enough to give me advice. 

“Pull the trigger and stay at your job until the site you recoup your investment. Don’t touch any of the profit the site makes…just bank it and save for a second site. Once you recoup the cost of the second site and it too is profitable, you can leave your job and make a ton of money doing nothing.”

He too has Qwantify running his site although he does do a little customer service from time to time by replying to emails and damaged product complaints.

Qwantify Review – Red Flags

Qwantify – Red Flag #1

I was provided with references but no sales person in the right mind provides a bad reference. I knew this having spent a decade as a sales professional. I wasn’t expecting to hear anything bad and of course didn’t.

However, of the three references I spoke with, two provided me with their cell phone numbers. One called from a private number.

Why a private number?

I could be as simple as the reference only wanting to have a one time conversation with me but it could also be because if I went ahead and made the investment with Quantify and it went bad I couldn’t hold that reference liable.

It could be one or the other but having one reference not provide me with a phone number and call me from a private number raised red flag number one (#1).

Qwantify Red Flag #2

After speaking with the references my interest grew. Here were three people who verified everything that I was told by, Drew.

I emailed Drew that I was still interested and would like for him to contact me so we could discuss the Qwantify opportunity further.

My email went unanswered!

I understood that I had emailed him stating I was no longer interested but I did reach out expressing interest again.

I am once again a prospect yet I don’t deserve another conversation?

Again, as a person who was a sales professional I found this to be odd. 

As Drew hadn’t contacted me I decided to call into Qwantify and scheduled a call with another sales person, Raj.

Qwantify Review – My conversation with Rarj of Qwantify

I had a few questions for Rarj but they were what I felt to be questions that I needed to have answered before considering paying a company $47,000 of my hard earned money.

I had crunched the numbers over and again and the numbers looked promising. 

Combine promising numbers and logical answers to my questions and Rarj could potentially make a sale.

Truth be told, I looked forward to my sales call.

My questions are in bold, Rarj’s answers in normal text.

  • Is each niche exclusive to each client? Yes!
  • What are my responsibilities with regard to marketing? None, we handle all of it.
  • Is there a discount for future projects? Yes.
  • Does Qwantify employ or outsource? Employ and only outsource if we’re too busy. 
  • What is the average profit margin for Qwantify clients? 60%
  • What is the range of an average clients Shopify stores gross revenue? $16,000-$22,000.
  • How many managed account client accounts does Qwantify have? 140.
  • What are my monthly recurring costs? A couple of hundred dollars…around $200.
  • What are the fees for Qwantify to manage my account after 12 months? $2,000 per month and 10% of net profit.

During my conversation with Rarj he told me that Qwantify has a company mission.

Do good for others and others will do good for you. In other words Karma.

That most of his customers are by referral and at the end of the day Qwantify not only makes money but helps others makes money. A win on both sides of the fence.

That Qwantify is making millions of dollars per month and that there was a particular client that was netting an income of over $400,000 through 5 Qwantify Shopify sites.

Raj was articulate, come across as passionate and had an immediate answer for each of my questions.  He even told me that he invested in his own Qwantify site and even texted me a link to it.

I told him I needed 1 day to think things over and conduct additional research. We scheduled a follow up call for the following day.

More Red Flags on Qwantify 


I don’t know how you feel but I feel that $47,000 is a large sum of money. 

There is no way that I would invest $200 in anything let alone $47,000 without verifying as much information that both Drew and Raj provided to me.

We live in an age of readily available free information known as the internet. 

If you know how to use the internet and the sources to trust, research can be completed both quickly easily. 

Red flags multiplied quickly!

Q & A – “How many managed account client accounts does Qwantify have? 140

I had no way of verifying the above but logic states that I should be able to locate most of the sites.

As all Qwantify sites use the same customer service number I searched the number online and found 25 Qwantify sites as of this posting. 

I was more shocked than impressed as by simply looking at certain sites that there as no way that those sites were earning any revenue.

Q & A – What is the range of an average clients Shopify store? $16,000-$22,000.

Answer = I don’t believe this to be true after locating the Qwantify sites that I found.

Here are just two examples: This site generates between $16,000-$22,000 per month?

How about this one?

Q & A – Does Qwantify employ or outsource? I was told that 95% of the work is completed in house as they have hundreds of employees but when things get to busy some of the work is outsourced.

I used the following 

Qwantify LinkedIn Company Page

4 people are located in the United States, 3 in Canada, 3  in the UK and 2 in London. Of the 11 people associated with Qwantify I found both sales people, Drew & Raj are associated with  Closers Club!

Closers Club is a company located in the UK that specializes in high ticket sales.

My first sales person Drew has both Closers Club and Qwantify posted on his profile page as does my other sales representative Raj.

I can see why as both specialize in closing high ticket sales and Qwantify is a high ticket sale at $47,000.

However, if partners in Qwantify are spread out from the United States to the other side of he pond in London what are the chances that the employ a staff of hundreds?

I decided to find the Qwantify corporate address that is posted on their website. 

I could only shake my head as I discovered that the Qwantify corporate office is located in an executive suite.

An executive suite are smaller office spaces that share amenities such as lobbies, reception areas, receptionist personnel, conference room and break rooms. The business owner is able to rent less space for an office and use the included common areas.

Many companies choose to use executive suites but in the case of Qwantify I felt it to be unsettling. 

When I was told that Qwantify has hundreds of employees I pictured a large office space filled with programmers, account executives and marketing people.

In that Qwantify operates from an executive suite leads me to believe that the business model relies on outsourcing. In my opinion when a company relies on outsourcing they lose a large portion of their control.

TrustPiltot.com review of Qwantify.
Response from Keith Lynch of Qwantify

The CEO of Qwantify, Keith Lynch replies, “I wouldn’t post a Yelp review about a restaurant that I’ve never actually dined in – that is odd.”

What I find odd is Mr. Lynch’s reply.

The reviewer was obviously interested in working with Qwantify and decided to share his finding on that website as I am doing here on my blog.

“Nonetheless, thanks for your opinion, I guess? I hope that you find an opportunity to review that you actually paid a client someday,” Mr. Lynch ends his response with.

Not once in his reply did he address the reviewers concern that the Qwantify sites that were provided to the reviewer by his company appeared to be non operation?

I was told that Qwantify has 140 managed account clients with an average gross revenue of between $16,000 and $22,000.

I would think that more than a handful would be ecstatic to provide a video testimonial that Qwantify could use in their marketing efforts but as of this posting I can’t find one.

If I was a Qwantify client and through our relationship I was earning even $50,000 a year from the site I would probably provide a video testimonial on my own without having to be asked. 

The testimonial on the top is posted on the success page on Qwantify.com. and the testimonial below it is posted on TrustPilot.com.

You’ll notice that the reviewer had on TrustPilot.com review and now has an additional 2 reviews.

One review for a site Europe-Pharma.com and for Cillo.dk.

I don’t believe that the woman with a name of Pamala Cowherd used either of the above websites yet I’m to believe she is a Qwantify customer?



Qwantify Review – The BIGGEST Red Flag

When I spoke to all three references I also obtained the domain names for each of their Qwantify managed Shopify stores.

What I discovered left me close to speechless.

Successful websites of any kind rely primarily one one major thing which is traffic.

Qwantify states that the traffic to my Shopify website will be attained through pay per click advertising as well as social media advertising.

If Qwantify is going to do this for me they should have already done so for others, especially for the references who provided me with earnings claims.

If a successful website has little traffic and no advertisements on the most popular social media site for advertising for any of the websites how much revenue is being generated?  

Granted, it is possible that their sites convert so well that the amount of traffic needed is minimal but this is in opposition and conflict with what I know to be factual about ecommerce.

Honest Review of Qwantify – Answering the question of “Why would a company that has the ability to create niche six figure a year Shopify drop shipping stores not simply create the sites for themselves?”

Numbers don’t lie and the math doesn’t.

I’m gong to break this down as easily as I can.

  • The one time Qwantify fee is $47,000.
  • Qwantify earns 10% of your net revenue.
  • Alleged gross revenue is between $16,000 & $22,000 or median of $19,000.
  • Average profit margin is 60%. 
  • After 12 months Qwantify bills $2,000 per month + 10% of net monthly profits.

Example client store:

  • Generates $19,000 per month in gross sales.
  • Profit margin of 60%

Qwantify client math: 

  • $19,000 in gross sales x 60% profit margin = $11,400
  • $11,400 minus (-) $2,000 for the Qwantify managed account fee = $9,400
  • $11,400 minus (-) 10% of net profit = $1,140
  • Monthly net profit of the store = $8,260
  • Yearly net profit = $99,120

Qwantify client profit:

  • $2,000 fee for managed account
  • $1,140 monthly at 10%
  • Profit of $3,140 per month
  • Profit of $37,680 per year

As the owner of the company why would I chose to earn $37,680 per year when I could earn $136,800 per year?

Even when taking the $47,000 on time fee into account to the yearly profit of $37,680 my total profit on this client is $84,680 which means I still lost $51,120.

I watched the entire video interview with Keith Lynch in which he clearly states that when he opened the company, all the sites were created for in house purposes. That his company would operate and sell the sites for a profit as they still do but not as many.

If the company was profitable in the business of creating sites, making them profitable and selling them for a profit why abandon the business model to make less revenue?

Earlier in this post I stated,

“Why would a person as well known as Kevin O’Leary provide such a positive review of a company that I felt was a scam? If it the Qwantify was a scam why would he associate himself with Qwantify?

I’m no longer confused but was confused at this point in time and decided my best course of action was to fill out the contact form and await a response.”

If you watch the video and pay close attention not once does Kevin O’Leary state that he recommends Qwantify, has used Qwantify or knows anyone that has used Qwantify.

He summarizes what Qwantify does and says to check them out which is exactly what I did.

Qwantify Review – Answering the Question “Is Qwantify a Scam?”

I will not become a Qwantify client.

Am I not becoming a Qwantify client as I believe Qwantify to be a scam?

I cannot state with certainty if Qwantify is a scam or not but will state that based on my experience in talking with their sales people in combination with my online research that I will not be parting with my $47,000.

Business relationships as well as personal relationships are based on trust.

As such, I don’t have comfortable level of trust that would allow me to become a business partner with Qwantify. 

The purpose of this review was to share my experience and research with regard to Qwantify not to state that Qwantify is a scam or not.

This review is based upon my own independent research but will through out a challenge in the unlikely scenario that Qwanitfy Inc. happens to land on this review.

Qwantify Challenge

Show me actual real time earnings from at least 3 Qwantify managed client sites.

A simple GoToMeeting screen share would be easy to do, not showing account passwords is easily done and all my challenges can be met.

If your company has 140 managed client accounts, all of who are making money, getting 3 clients to agree to allow you to show their account earnings information for demonstration purposes shouldn’t be difficult.

Show me actual real time advertisements for Qwantify client managed accounts.

I won’t click on any of the advertisements.

I only want to see that advertisements exist.

Show me traffic statistics for the same Qwantify client managed accounts.

Google analytics or Shopify statistics will show me all I need to know.

Do all of the above, prove me wrong and I will not only admit that I was 100% wrong by updating this review but I will also become a client.

Honest Qwantify Review – What Do You Think?

Based on your own research as well as my research do you believe Qwantify to be a scam?

Has my blog post of helped you to make a decision to work or not work with Qwantify?

Are you or do you know a happy Qwantify client?

Please post your comments below and I hope you enjoyed my Qwantify review.

Additional Red Flags on Qwantify. 

Feel free comment below but I strongly suggest watching the below video as I address 4 additional red flags I didn’t address in the above Qwantify review.


67 thoughts on “Honest Qwantify Review – Qwantify Scam? Is Qwantify a Scam?

  1. Raja

    Thank you for providing such a thorough review and analysis. It makes a lot of sense. Your review helps people who are researching about Qwantify to ask the right questions. I enjoyed reading your review and appreciate you taking time to do such a wonderful job.

    Thank you

    1. Anthony Post author


      I’m glad you enjoyed my Qwantify review and I thank you for your kind words.

  2. Bethany Johnson

    I am not sure if you did your math right. I know from one of the people I was referred to that the end of year contract to have Qwantify continue developing the site is optional. So rather than making 47k you could make the 100k or however it is you calculated. Also, I assumed Keith makes other people sites because it’s a smarter business strategy. He can generate a profit much faster charging 47k per person per month at the goal of ten people per month than if he generated ten websites per month at the cost of paying 150 employees.

    1. Anthony Post author

      Yes, he can generate a profit much faster charging the one time $47K fee but in the long run it doesn’t make financial sense to me.

      I was told that most of the sites are managed by Qwantify.

      As such employees are still needed to manage the sites for a client regardless if whether the site is managed by Qwantify for Qwantify or by Qwantify for a client.

      So the question comes back to as a company why would I choose to earn a profit of $37,680 per year on a Qwantify client managed account and still need to pay an employee to manage the account instead of earning $136,800 and still need to pay an employee to manage the site?

      As I stated before, in the long run this model doesn’t not make business sense to me.

      1. BJ

        I think in the long run charging 47k per person makes more sense than developing 10 sites a month and paying employees a degree-based salary or hourly income. Remember the average earnings in capital is about 7k per month per website give or take.

        1. Anthony Post author

          When Qwantify charges the one time fee of $47,000 there are employees that are still being paid to research the niche, create the site, write content for the site, etc.

          For example I’m going to use your figure of $7,000 which is a much higher figure that what I discussed with them and what I used as my examples in the article.

          However, for the sake of simplicity I’m going go with 10 sites per year.

          10 client sites x $47,000 = $470,000

          Each site takes six months of the twelve month contract to achieve the $10,000 in gross revenue leaving six months remaining.

          10 client sites x $7,000 in monthly profit = $70,000 in net profit per month
          Qwantify residual fee of 10% on the $70,000 in net profit = $7,000 per month.
          6 months remaining on each of the 10 client sites at $7,000 per month per site = $70,000
          Revenue to Qwantify = $540,000.

          What if Qwantify created the same 10 sites for themselves and it took 6 months to get each site to the $10,000 monthly net revenue mark?

          10 sites x $7,000 in monthly profit = $70,000 in net profit per month
          $70,000 x 6 months = $420,000.

          Qwantify owns these 10 sites and the number hold true for the following 12 months.
          10 sites at $7,000 in monthly profit per site x 12 months = $840,000.

          Total profit to Qwantify for 24 months on the same 10 sites = $1,260,000 ($420,000 + $840,000)

          As I was told that most clients remain on after 12 months I’ll take it a step further.

          Qwantify charges $2,000 per month + 10% of the net revenue.
          10 sites x $7,000 per month in net revenue = $70,000 per month x 10% = $7,000 per month.
          10 sites x $2,000 monthly managed fee = $20,000 per month.
          Qwantify total of $27,000 per month x 12 months = $324,000.

          From a purely business and financial perspective why would I choose to earn $324,000 when I could earn $840,000. For every 10 sites I created for others I’m losing $516,000.

          Whether Qwantify is creating sites for clients or themselves employees/contractors still must be paid.

          1. BJ

            I’m not understanding your math… Qwantify = $540,000 in one year IF they get 7000 in monthly profit from building 10 websites that make 7000 each per month.

            Or they charge 47000 per person 10 times a month for one year.

            To me a calculator isn’t needed to see the obvious.

            47 a month x10 will always be a lot more than…
            7 a month x10

          2. Anthony Post author

            IF? Is that not the guarantee that Qwantify provides?

            You as the client would be paying Qwantify $47,000 to create the site and get it to the point where the site is generating $10,000 a month in gross revenue.

            If Qwantify is doing it for you that means they can do it for themselves.

            I’ll assume that you’re going into business with Qwantify so that you can have a drop shipping store that will make you money month after month, year after year.

            $47,000 x 10 will always be more than $7,0000 a month x 10 but not in the long run which is the point that I’m attempting to make.

            As a business owner why would I sell “guaranteed” money making sites for a hefty up front price and a percentage of sales when I can do it for myself? Is it because I’m a nice guy?

            I’ll say I have a new product that is making money hand over fist. I’m selling this product and earning a great income.

            Instead of running my business around my new product I go to a person and say,

            “I have this product that I markup 50% and make $125 per sale. I’m selling 1,000 units per month and it costs me $25 to market every sale. I make a profit of $100 per sale at 1,000 units for a net income of $100,000 per month.

            However, give me $50,000 right now and I’ll just keep a $10 royalty per sale.”

            Does the above make any sense to you?

          3. BJ

            Now let’s consider the cost of that 47k in a relatable way. You don’t need to know how much Keith profits from that 47k. When you go to KFC, you might see one worker out of five. However, each worker may be doing more than one job task, and they each serve more than one customer.

            He might have one worker working on 5 websites a month. Yet that one worker would get paid not per website built because that’s Keith’s overall wages. He owns each piece food on that kfc menu.

            Keith will always make the most revenue, no matter how you spin it. He expects his chicken and his girlfriend workers not to cost him or everyone loses.

          4. Anthony Post author

            I’m sorry but you the point you’re attempting to make seems illogical to me.

            If he has one worker working on 5 sites that increases his profit margin per site.

            If I had a site that made a profit of $84,000 per year I would sell it like everyone else sells a profitable site, at a 2.5% multiple or $210,000.

            Why sell the site for $47,000 and a percentage of sales for 1 year?

      2. BJ

        Why not make someone else rich if at the same time they can make you rich/er? Win-Win karma. I don’t think Keith is the Mother Teresa Rarj or anyone else may or may not be promoting him as. I think he is too down-to-earth casual in the way he talks to clients, more like he acts like himself as he would amongst friends than in a business meeting is what I mean.

        1. Anthony Post author

          I really hate to say this but I feel I must. When I spoke to Rarj he told me about the company philosophy of karma. I spent a decade in sales and know a sales line when I hear one.

          I’m I big believe in karma which is why I operate this blog in the way that I do. I don’t do it for money I do it to help people and I do it for free.

          If it were truly about karma why not make the fee much less expensive?

          Why not $5,000, $10,000 or even $25,000?

          1. BJ

            Like I said, I don’t think Keith is Mother Theresa. O also think it would be suspicious to buy something so high in value for so low an amount. It happens, but usually when someone else pays for it, like a 100k house for 20k because it foreclosed after the owner put 80k down.

            Keith sees value in himself, so he has self-worth, which tells me he has confidence. You can put down 20k, but you need to take out a loan for his full value or rather for your 100k house.

            If Keith sees more value lowering his price to gain more customers in order to sell more houses at 80k, then he probably would at some point. I don’t want him to be a mongul who sells houses at 5k because his housing market value is expected to appreciate the average 5% when indeed it depreciates because of how bad his housing is.

          2. Anthony Post author

            I feel as if you and I are going around and around in one big circle.

            The purpose of this article was to assist people researching a relationship with Qwantify. To assist people by asking questions that I had asked that they made not have thought about asking.

            We can go on and on for days, back and forth, with neither of us doing anything more than becoming more passionate about our points of view.

            You’ve already chosen to go into business with Qwantify and I wish you nothing but success.

            Please keep in touch and let us all know how this works out for you.

  3. BJ

    I’m not sure if you calculated your math correctly. I do know from one recommendation that the contract to have Qwantify continue making your website is optional. So you could make the 100k a year instead of the 45k a year. Honestly I always assumed Keith was making websites for other people because it is a smart business plan. He can make more money charging 47k a month per person for his goal of 10 ppl per month vs making ten websites a month paying 150 people or even 5 ppl per month. Plus, Qwantify still makes websites for themselves. I’m guessing it’s because the goal of ten people per month doesn’t always work out. Plus, they are not 100% 100% of the time. I’m in process with them right now in building my website. So maybe we should keep in post, haha.

    1. Anthony Post author

      The contract is for 12 months. At the end of the 12 months you as the client have the option to have Qwantify continue to develop and manage your site. Qwantify needs to be 100%, 100% of the time…that is why clients choose to get into business with them…for the $10K a month guarantee on minimum revenue.

      Please let me know how your site works out with Qwantify.

    2. Ronnie F.

      B.J. I am in the beginning stages and would love to know how things will go for your site. Please keep us up to date on a real clients process and income with Qwantify. I’m hesitant on spending 47k and not knowing when I will see a return. I appreciate your input so far and I look forward to your updates.

  4. BJ

    I tried what you did to verify what Rarj said to verify if Qwantify created 150 websites. However, I can’t verify what either of you said about not creating or having created 150 websites. I pasted in the number 1-888-572-1511 in Google after confirming it was the same number in the website examples they emailed me and compared it to the list of websites they sent me. However, after searching with that number in Google I found that not all of them from the examples they sent me could be found using that number! So I can’t confirm that they haven’t created 150 websites. I am doing the study courses, and I think that not finding all of their sites through that number might have something to do with how the website creators set up key words and phrases to help people find their site using Google AdWords. I will make sure they add that phone number for mine in the search.

    byebyehairs was the one I couldn’t find with that number.

    1. Anthony Post author

      Qwantify doesn’t optimize their sites for organic search. As such there are no key words or key phrases for Google AdWords as all that is done within AdWords for pay per click campaigns.

      I found byebyehairs.com on page 2 of Google under the customer service number. ByeByeHairs.com on Google

  5. BJ

    No, my bad. Google Ads… XD I need to keep studying.

    I meant Google Analytics, not AdWords. Can’t edit 🙁

    1. Anthony Post author

      Optimizing a website for key words and phrases is solely done for organic search traffic.

      If you’re going to be basing the entire marketing strategy on Google Ads optimizing for key words and key phrases wouldn’t be done.

      Instead of optimizing the site for organic search traffic you are paying for the site to show up on Google under the search term that you want people to find your site under.

      Google Analytics is a web traffic tool operated by Google that allows you as the site owner to see where your traffic is coming from, the number of unique visitors, bounce rate and your ranking under specific keywords and much more.

      1. BJ

        You don’t have to sign the contract to have someone manage the account for you. You can do it yourself is what I’ve been told. And I did not find that website in Google using that phone number. I say for everyone who reads your blog to fact check it by speaking with Rarj to get a list of sites and Googling the number all of their sites use. Then see if if they can find each one from that list with the given number. I did not find all of them that way. I’m still in process with them and so far my page has not been developed enough for me to see it. Keep you posted.

        1. Anthony Post author

          Yes, the contract to continue to have Qwantify manage your site after 12 months is optional. However, even if they do what the claim do you feel confident enough to continue to run the site on your own? Especially a site that is not optimized but relies on advertising which is a science all in of itself?

          Forget the sites…how about verifiable financial proof?

          As I mentioned in my article, a company that has well over 100 satisfied clients shouldn’t have issue with getting 5 clients to allow them to show prospective clients how well their sites are doing.

          With regard to Rarj, he seems like a nice enough guy but his job as a salesperson is to sell his product and service.

          1. BJ

            Idk if I feel confident enough because I haven’t reached the training stages.

            It’s less about confidence and more about determination this early on. I am about 2.5 months in. I would have nearly completed all my studies if not for the hands-on study module. It’s killing me.

            Qwantify can always help me hire and train people to optimize for me. Maybe I’ll hire someone seasonally if Qwantify recommends it. If I’m determined enough, I’ll do it. If it’s a way to break ceiling barriers, then I might be willing to take the financial risk.

      2. BJ

        Is this your way of saying someone wouldn’t fine a phone number for a website just Googling it because “Optimizing for key words and phrases is solely done for organic search traffic?”

        1. Anthony Post author

          There is a specific way to use Google in that manner.

          Simply go to Google, “Phone Number” and search.

          The phone number must be placed in quotation marks as in “888-555-5555”

          It will only work if the site has been crawled at some point.

          1. BJ

            I don’t think that’s true. I can’t find my email address if I put it in quotes in Google.

          2. Anthony Post author

            Have you ever publicly posted your email address in a forum, online marketing materials or in an online advertisement?

            If you haven’t the method will not work.

            If I posted a phone number on this blog, in a couple of weeks, the method will allow you to find this site with that number.

    1. Anthony Post author

      “Website Crawling is the automated fetching of web pages by a software process, the purpose of which is to index the content of websites so they can be searched. The crawler analyzes the content of a page looking for links to the next pages to fetch and index”

      Website Crawling

      1. Ryan Ellis


        Thank you for your insightful comments, I am in the beginning stages of speaking with Qwantify. I really appreciate this post, and I am now really leaning towards scam, it honestly doesn’t make sense why they wouldn’t do this all on their own and make all the money themselves. I am very confused with their business model. You make some great points…and thank you.

        1. Anthony Post author

          Thank you for the thank you 🙂

          Please let me know how your conversations with them go.

          1. jonh

            thank you’ Anthony just now on facebook is posting oportunity for franchise.com with this Qwantify asking 47k

  6. Dave

    After reading your article I did some quick digging myself and in my opinion Qwantify is a scam for a couple of reasons:

    01. Many of the reviews are obvious fakes on Trustpilot. For example The one from Pamala Cowherd is a total fake. The photo belongs to this lady: https://www.blogtalkradio.com/stopsugarshock/3

    02. Also they have a number of complaints with the BBB already that are not being resolved.

  7. Kelz

    To be honest, these are HUGE red flags.
    Thanks Anthony. I am also in the early stages of assessing this business model, and I was taken aback by their rather suspicious guarantees. They scheduled a follow up call and would email me their marketing content, but tto be honest, I do not wish to part with my 47K 🙂

    I do have a shopify store, and I know that to make that amount of money in revenue, you definitely have to invest tremendously in social media. I searched for ads on the Ads Library for any of their sites. Nothing showed up.

    Thanks for these insights.

  8. Victor

    Thank you, Anthony, this review was very helpful, you clarified certain things I did not understand, I had told myself that if I ever had to part with my money, I had to be in their office to sign a contract. Definitely not online COVID or no COVID. You made that easy through the youtube video you posted (there is none), that seals it for me.
    I had asked the sales rep what their financial base was, he said very well, but how come there is no insurance company backing them, in case they fail to meet their obligation.
    Also to mention that I saw the franchise advertised for 10,000 USD, and then when I called was told 47,000 USD eventually the sales rep said if I had 20,000 USD we could have a plan that they would run it till they make up their part. I just did not agree with everything, finally made up my mind today, except there is an obvious change.

  9. SET

    Hey man thanks for this review. I was skeptical as well in evaluating the overall business model. Based this review I won’t be moving forward. I appreciate you sharing your research.

  10. BJ

    Check out Qwantify’s site! Keith did some major updates! He has a 15k option and a 50k option to start now, and I think it has something to do with our reviews. Like omgooooshhhh! Rare says Wendy will be contacting me soon, so I’ll be able to show you my site.

  11. BJ

    Never mind. Wendy just wanted to show me the logo they created when they branded me because I created my own. Branding takes place around week 8. No logo shown to me from Wendy yet. Might not be a normal thing for them to do–show a logo before showing you the site before it’s in QA. It’s not the end of the day, but this is also Wendy I’m talking about–too busy. I think she works 9-5 EST, but Keith’s website gives employees about 10 hours of work a week. Their contract says their websites are delivered in 90 days as an estimate and are not exact delivery dates. I’m 3 months 2 weeks in and haven’t seen anything although earlier this week I asked if a product could be added to my website, which Rarj says he would look into.

    I’m wondering what the 15k offer is about in comparison to their 50k offer (they didn’t have two offers as far as I know when I started with them). The 47k I had to pay may actually be more in line with the 15k offer they have seeing how I created my own logo without being shown one. I have my url. Can’t see my website. One-month communication gaps. Done-for-you at 50k isn’t as appealing to me now. The new 15k offer looks to be more hands-on training, and maybe more interactive, so the price offers look backwards to me. Then again, his employees may or may not have to work ten hours a week, so maybe they have to use the leftover time they have from building the sites for the 50k to train the others with the 15k while checking their emails lastly. No idea how they prioritize. I sent a request to learn more about the difference in the two options.

  12. BJ

    Also, I chose to make my own logo because without updates and asking around, I learned that some people thought I would be selling completely different things and other people didn’t. I didn’t want people to mistake my brand. For the longest time, for example, I thought Ace Hardware sold tools. Imagine my surprise when they sold honey, towels, benches, etc. Made no sense to me. Their logo didn’t help at all. So…. I brought the issue up to Wendy without response. I don’t know if they felt stuck or not, so I went ahead and had fun creating mine. No idea how they have branded me. So…. I kinda feel badly but also realize I still haven’t seen my website, so I don’t.

  13. BJ

    I learned the difference in the offers. The 15k offer is because the work is 40+ hours of your time to make your site vs 40+ hours of their time. If you are a control freak, have the money but still need some money with less time for yourself because you got fired from work and quarantine is driving you mad, then you might want to do the 15k offer because you’ll go insane and possibly give them headaches trying to get updates. Done for you is not headache free because updates are hard to get except which step of the process they are in. It requires tremendous trust and patience, and if you try to manage a potential problem that might not exist, you’ll be working not only blindly but may have to put up with longer wait times, which means more patience. I do think Qwantify can change lives in ways they haven’t thought of yet. Veterans, prison reform. I’d see that as a Mother Teresa image.

    I’m a sitting duck right now because of the done for you option I took. Rarj will probably email me my logo. If you request something your project manager isn’t available for, it’s Rarj who tries to make himself available. Would be nice to not only have a niche meeting but to have a branding meeting because when it’s completely done for you, they brand you. I wasn’t sure how I was branded and with asking people what they thought I would be selling, I got worried several weeks after they did the branding process themselves. For now you just have to speak up to someone. It’s going to have to be Rarj for me personally because my project manager’s plate is too full and too full can be too late.

    I plan to post my website when it’s available as my next update.

  14. BJ

    I have my website. There is no support number for it. If you have questions, you use email. That may be why you can’t find all the websites they have made using the number. They don’t all use a phone number. Because I was left in the dark for four months, I just wanna mock them. Mock them. Mock them. Mock them.

    1. Anthony Post author


      Are you happy with the website?

      Have you began advertising and if so is it converting as of yet?

      Please let us know.

  15. BJ

    I have no way of knowing if the website is generating revenue. Wendy disappeared on vacation when she was supposed to give me access to the website. However, I doubt it is generating revenue because I didn’t buy any products and I doubt they would have bought them because the product looks to be of poor quality based on the video I saw. Keith’s guarantee apparently doesn’t cover the risk all business people have to make, which I’m guessing is buying products and possibly other things. Apparently paying his employees yourself is one of them if you ask for a refund. I’m trying to understand Keith’s side on this matter because maybe he can or can’t afford to pay them himself without me. Two reviewers from the trustpilot site indirectly helped me make my decision to pursue a refund. One guy said he is in the negative balance after joining Qwantify.

    I see the potential scam, but I did not try out Qwantify to determine if they are a scam company or not. I do see where the bad reviews are coming from, and I understand why they are also disappearing. I don’t think your blog article gets the potential scam right. If there is a scam, I would say the scam is in dispelling the sense of risk. They don’t guarantee you will make back your losses with a full refund.

  16. BJ

    But… Let’s say you spend $800 on products. Now, I asked for a refund in part because the process is a made-up mess, so… At the point of the process I’m at, I have no idea how anyone could know whether or not they made a profit from that $800 spent on products or if that $800 was spent on employees.

  17. BJ

    Shoot, Keith says I am the owner of my site, and I have no idea when that happened! If I could reach one of the other two reviewers that could have really helped me understand what on earth is going on.

    1. Anthony Post author

      You nor they should be spending any money on products. The site is supposed to be a drop shipping site meaning product is only purchased when sold.

      They’re guarantee is that the site will generate $10,000 per month in gross revenue.

      In my review I stated that this was a red flag as they state they will continue to work with you but it doesn’t state for exactly how long.

      I hate to state this but I don’t believe that you will get a refund.

      If they built the site as described and you’ve spent the advertising dollars as the require they only guarantee that they will continue to work with you.

  18. zak

    Hi, You did too much research but I only looked for company address mentioned in email, they are dummy.
    As one is showing some resturants and other is some rental company and gym space.

    1000 5th st.
    Miami Florida

    2066 N. Capitol Ave.
    San Jose CA

  19. BJ

    Keith offered a partial refund. I haven’t agreed to it. I have no access to a website. He can’t even prove it’s mine. He might as well say I’m the owner of any website. To be fair, Keith actually seemed to be understanding of my request and asked what I thought would be fair. I haven’t heard from him since. You could be right. You could be wrong. But Keith is way past due for a response.

  20. BJ

    Qwantify probably used a virtual address. One of my red flags was the empty book shelf in the background of their video, but I figured they couldn’t fill it with a virtual address. In some virtual addresses, you can use the office for once or month or however they have things set up. Rarj doesn’t even live in the USA. Wendy Burns lives in New York, etc., etc.

  21. BJ

    Anyway, Keith’s 50k offer doesn’t measure up to par. His 15k offer looks way more valuable but maybe that’s because his workers didn’t want me to waste my time or money, so they just acted like they were working and botched something last minute to save me? Like… I don’t see the website being worth 15k. The website they showed me doesn’t even look like it’s worth $800. Their logo types are worth maybe $7. Their headline is like…. Buy this and a video that shows a device being incorrectly used. Common sense judgment says…. Red flag. They want you to campaign $800-$1000 a month without knowing how they will.

  22. Jake

    I am grateful for your review. I just wish I had found it BEFORE I signed a contract with them. I found several of the same things you did too, about false reviews, reviews from all over, etc. Lynch likes his little promotional lie, his false reviews and advertising [check qwantify.com -they advertise an A rating with the Florida BBB, of which they are not a member, and the Florida BBB website shows “B-” due to 4 complaints. Sadly Lynch fails to respond whenever we called, or even sent USPS Certified RR mail, three times. Also didn’t answer any of the questions included in our BBB complaint. He provided an anticipated frivolous response, which we rejected and responded with more questions, which he also failed to answer, yet the BBB closed the complaint as ‘Answered’… NOT!
    Any complaint on any social media, or public platforms really get his attention, and he is very prompt to respond to those. And just like he did with our complaint, gave some frivolous jargon about how wonderful of people Qwantify are, and how we were bad partners…[hmmm… bad partners why?
    Was it because we paid $30K?
    Was it because we actually expected the results as promised in the advertisements and in the contract?
    Or was it because we kept calling and emailing insisting on an update, after 4 weeks go by, on a regular basis and no update is provided, and no response is received?
    , yet when we complained, Lynch asked us to call him to discuss a ‘partial refund’? We called multiple times, and when we did you wrote an email requesting us to cease and desist – why do we think you would answer the phone now?
    Why didn’t you call us, you have our number? After we emailed him and stated that if he doesn’t contact us within a week, we would be posting a negative review on Qwantify review sites. Boy did THAT get his attention. He responded within 8 hours, and then began to tell us what we “must” do…Sorry Keith, that isn’t in the contract, even if the truth hurts.
    He also uses words like cease and desist, and litigation, which I imagine frightens many people.

  23. Lady

    Check out the website Cameo at cameo.com. Then search for Kevin O’Leary, and Jordan Belfort (which are their “celebrity” endorsements). Turns out that all it takes is a “small” amount of $1.2k to get a 50 seconds shout out video from Mr. Wonderful himself.

    Hmm…I know right?

    You’re welcome.

    Keep doing you, Anthony, and expose these frauds.

    And for those that fell for their scam…I sure hope you get your money back. They will tell you that because of the state of the economy and market shift that the Drop Shipping model is no longer a viable option, so they’re making the transition to focusing their websites to work under the affiliate marketing model instead.


    You only got yourself to blame if you’ve already read this article and seen all the comments, and still decide to feed these blood-hounds.

    But hey, it’s your money, your move.

    Anyways…good luck and stay safe out there during these uncertain times.



  24. Bethany

    Hey, this is BJ. Qwantify called me today to ask me to take down my review. So I came here to give an update. You can text me if you would like to reach me at 404-748-5900.

  25. BJ

    Qwantify still angers me. They keep asking me to take down my review after my bank refunded me. I’m like… Sure, when my letter comes in verifying I have been fully refunded. Cough. Anybody notice Qwantify put up a storm of positive reviews after I listed mine? I’m the one who got away… They have some stupid contract where you can’t talk if you sign it. I’m like…. What’s in it for me? Never got to see it for myself. Rarj said something about having to sign one to get a refund.

  26. BJ

    You can report fraud, scams, and bad business practices to the FTC. I suggest emailing Keith beforehand and seeing if you can get a refund. Text me when you get the chance.

  27. BJ


    Because Keith, Rarj, Wendy, etc., don’t live in the same state, I believe that let’s say you file to the FTC, followed by a local police report that includes your ftc number, it could turn into an FBI investigation.

  28. Dee Dee

    Saw an ad for Qwantify and it peaked my interest so I decided to check into it…glad I found your blog. I won’t be investing my hard earned money into any scams if I can help it! If it sounds too good to be true….it normally is. That’s what my mother always told me and she knows what she is talking about. It is always important to do your due diligence…any company that is above board would be able to provide financials….you could find the ads, etc…this opportunity sounds like a scam. Thanks but no thanks.

  29. BJ

    And just so you know, some person from Qwantify called me yesterday about my review and about how their company can improve. Keith never fired anyone after my experience, which paints the story that it has been him in the wrong. Does he have procedures in place? Keith is the one who signs the contracts. Easy to paint the picture that Keith is the one who is supposed to overlook people’s projects and didn’t. Because he was…. Just. Too. Busy. Even though just about every negative review I read before they would disappear mentioned Wendy in some form of negative way, Keith kept her on. Why do you think that is? I would go after Keith, keep my charges as simplistic as possible and build my case up if in the meantime I either don’t get my refund or no reasonable solution is made.

  30. BJ

    I was informed that Keith took small measures with Wendy, like reassigning her. I find his measures to be too small and an insult based not only on your experience on top of mine but based on the gravity of a situation–not fulfilling his contracts nor giving the time to issue a refund in the process. Some people need to be taught a lesson to take certain matters more seriously.

  31. BJ

    And when I say I find Keith’s measures to be too small, I mean, as far as I know, there have been only two measures taken: 1. Reassigning Wendy. 2. Rarj keeping a backup list of negative review so that Keith can pinpoint the problem.

    I am skeptical that they are even doing number. Either way, seems pretty weak when you consider that those two things were the two measures they took to prevent 47k from being… Ill say “mishandled” for short because they didn’t fulfill a thing in my contract after I think 6 months? 47k is not a light matter nor is 6 months nor is not making the time to issue a refund. Someone/s are to blame. Someone simply got reassigned. Now they might think it is to their advantage to say that they called me yesterday and asked me what measures they could take to prevent my experience from reoccurring, but their intention has been to get me to remove my negative review. And they really should get a criminal lawyer to answer that previous question.

  32. BJ

    Depending on your case, you could press multiple charges against Qwantify. Some charges are less difficult to prove. For example, look up theft by deception as well as false pretenses. False pretenses fall under fraud. The victim is not responsible for determining the charge except to report the events. A case is presented and a charge is applied to it. Rarj has someone who works under him who handles customer complaints now. (It’s that guy who called me.) Ask for Rarj’s or Keith’s email and request a refund in writing. Give them time to respond. Three months from the time you placed an order and have not received a product and/or service is more than enough time to request a refund. If they don’t respond in three business days, it’s not a good practice. The longer they don’t respond, the more you are in the right to escalate matters.

  33. W

    Don’t deal with them! We paid $18,000 USD October 2019 for a guaranteed $10,000.00 a month. We were so lucky to be the last 2 open slots of 100 clients. With such poor communications you could tell they obviously did not have the staff to take on 100 clients. I wrote a full review on google. Bottom line my wife bought a custom built store from alidropship for $299.00 and the quality was top notch compared to the slapped together, poorly designed, poor quality store built for us by qwantiy that actually had “sold out” products imported from the start. Allidropship has hundreds of step by step videos to help you with every aspect of the business, qwuantify sends videos that only a 3rd year marketing student could understand on how to market. Allidropship has excellent customer service, it takes qwantify a week to respond or longer and their answers are cryptic. There are people on Fiverr who can build a pretty decent store for the same amount alidrop ship offers plus there are people who charge $40.00-$60.00 for 7-30 days (plus facebook ad fees) that will market your products for you. This is not a plug for alidropship or Fiverr at all. We were so frustrated because after 15 months we made 20 sales with no profit; not even enough to cover our shopify and zendrop fees. We wondered if it was possible to have a successful store and how much it would cost from other companies. With poor communications, non-researched products, and poor marketing research and strategies there is no way you will be able to get the $10,000 a month with qwantify at least not in our experience.


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