5K in 5 Days Review

Noah is the pen name used on the 5K in 5 Days system sales page to entice newbies to give this new business opportunity a try.

5K in 5 Days is a product in the “make money online” niche that funnels people into purchasing web hosting via Endeavor Hosting.

This is a unique approach to a new product launch in this space.

So instead of promoting a system that is accessed via a membership area, Noah is giving away the system for free in exchange for you buying the Endeavor Hosting package as part of this sales process.

So how does Noah make money with 5K in 5 Days?

The answer is with: affiliate marketing.

When someone purchases the $97 Endeavor Hosting package via the Explodely checkout page, the system creator will earn an affiliate commission.

In many cases this affiliate commission will be quite a bit more than the initial cost of the service in the first place.

That is because hosting vendors can offer additional upsells to their customers in order to enhance their total lifetime customer value.

And then once this hosting package has been activated, the 5K in 5 Days team will set you up with your own affiliate marketing system that is hosted with that same service.

The system is going to be turnkey websites that can be used in order to try and generate website traffic with, that can then in turn be used to promote affiliate offers to.

But does it actually work?

The sales page at offer.5kin5days.com makes it sound like a guaranteed profit level will be reached simply by activating the website after purchasing the $97 product.

They make it sound like it is already making money for you!

But that is too good to be true.

What will happen, is that the tools and websites that have the potential to generate an income online will be provided.

But most newbies will struggle to turn this into any results.

That is because ongoing effort is needed in order to learn how to do marketing and to improve your strategies over time until you finally start gaining some traction.

Different advertising sources will need to be tested out and this costs money before results are seen.

Also, any free marketing in the form of search engine optimization via your own WordPress blog will take time before Google starts sending you traffic.

Regular blog posts will need to be published over a number of months, before Google starts to see your website as a legitimate source of information that it can start referring people to.

So the typical user of the system is not going to be getting the kind of results that the sales page testimonials refer to.

At least not right from the start.

But it is a clever way to get people into internet marketing. Instead of selling a product, they are giving a free system away in exchange for setting up a web hosting account.

Another thing worth pointing out is the one-time price of $97 to activate web hosting sounds a bit high compared to other competitors in the hosting industry.

That is because they are getting customers to purchase their highest cost package, with all the advanced features and bells and whistles.

The typical beginner is not going to need all those resources though because their website will not be generating that much traffic as it is starting out.

So it does seem a bit of overselling on web hosting, when they are likely to be cheaper starter packages available from other companies.

It would be nice to see a choice of which package to go for, with trial periods, and the ability to pay monthly instead of yearly provided.