Fraud Alert: Company Masquerading as the Real ContentProz

By , @Writing2Day

Just a quick note to all of my writer friends out there. If you receive an email invitation from someone named Kate Smith claiming to be with ContentProz (a legitimate content company), they are fakes. They have actually copied the real ContentProz website in hopes of getting you to write articles for them. Please share this information, maybe we can stop some fellow writers from being swindled.

After receiving a question asking for more clarification, I have decided to post the emails that I received from this supposed company. The first email definitely seemed a little too good to be true and I went online trying to find a scam or fraud alert. I couldn’t come up with anything negative (usually it doesn’t take very long) and their website looked professional. I decided I would take it a step further and write the article since all I was investing was about an hour of my time.

What I failed to notice in the first email was that the ‘z’ in ContentProz had been changed to an ‘e’. I caught this right away in the second email. The real ContentProz resides at, the scam website resides at You can compare the two homepages side by side if you want to. The scammers did a very good job at copying a legitimate website. I did contact the real ContentProz and they are aware of the situation and have their legal department working on it. Apparently, these scammers are using about three different copied sites.

I have looked for work from home positions in the past and each time I am reminded how frustrating this process is. Yes, there are legitimate companies out there with telecommuting positions available. However, if you are looking for one of these positions do your homework and please don’t ever give out personal information to these people until you are 100% sure it is a legitimate job opportunity.

A couple of signs that may indicate the offer is a scam:

  • Asks for personal information up front, such as: social security number, bank account, etc.
  • The employer wants to set up an interview on Yahoo Messenger or other service.
  • Poorly written emails containing spelling errors.
  • Look at the email address. Does is come from a Hotmail, Yahoo or Gmail account? Most legitimate companies use their web address in their email. Example:
  • Again, look at the email address. Maybe it looks like the legitimate email address above but it has a .su or .jp extention instead of a .com or .net extension. This would be another warning sign.

This emails I received are below. I hope this helps any fellow writers who receive an invitation from this company from falling victim to their scam.

To your writing success!

First Email
This is Kate Smith from ContentProz.
Thank you for sending your CV for a copywriter vacancy.
Please be advised that applicant should be able to do 3..5 articles a day (each article circa 400 – 600 words).
We need a high quality of work and are looking for a long-term partnership.
Your monthly salary will be $2500, provided that you follow instructions and do everything properly.
First of all we would like to make certain of your skills and ask you to do a pilot job (test), i.e. an article with a special key-phrase (kind of a user trial, test of the pen).
The key phrase is: windermere real estate oregon
About key-phrase, please use it 3 to 5 times in your article and mention it in your first sentence right away.
Sharp warning: the key-phrase is indecomposable, you can not use fragments of key-phrase. Once again: key-phrase is indivisible.
About description: after your article is accomplished you have to provide its description. Description should be no more than 160 characters.
It is like a very-very short conspectus, synopsis, the gist of the article.
Don’t forget that description must look engaging, winning and attractive to reader.
Your content should be 90% original. NO plagiary please.
Please take a look at our Groupon Boston article as an example:
You must complete the test within 24 hours.
We emphasize that content should be engaging, captivating, relevant and appropriate for the audience.
Looking forward to hearing from you soon.
Kind regards,
Kate Smith, project manager.

Second Email
Hi, Kendra
Thank you for your article, it looks good enough and we hope for a
fruitful cooperation with you. Just to remind again: please,
diligently focus on quality of the content – we need a real quality
job. Take a look at this link with copywriters’ guidelines. You should
follow them strictly.

We must repeat afresh: after your article is accomplished you have to provide its description.
Description should be no more than 160 characters.
It is like a very-very short conspectus, synopsis of the article. Don’t forget that description have to look engaging and attractive to reader.

We pay over PayPal weekly: $625 a week (thus $2500 a month). Please provide us with your PayPal account.
You do 3 articles a day and email us your articles daily as soon as you get them done. This is very important.
Your assignment for two days coming consists of 6 key-phrases (one key-phrase per article) and please find them below.

We’d like to remind that key-phrase should be used 3 to 5 times in the article and first sentence of article must contain it.

Sharp warning: the key-phrase is indecomposable, you can not use fragments of key-phrase.
Once again: key-phrase is indivisible.

Key Phrases
cartoon network porn videos
chicken pox vaccine side effects
best beard trimmer
att uverse coupon codes
amazon coupon codes free shipping
cast breaking bad

If you have any questions, please feel free to ask.
Kind regards. Kate.

58 Responses to “Fraud Alert: Company Masquerading as the Real ContentProz”

  1. neil says:

    I have also been approached. It seemed to good to be true and now the first task is to write a test article for them. How did this turn into a scam?

    It is proving hard to find real info. What happened when you proceeded with them?


    • Kendra Leah says:

      Thank you for your question Neil. I also thought this looked too good to be true so before I wrote an article I tried to find any sort of scam alert on the web. I couldn’t find anything because there is a legitimate company called ContentProz.

      Still leery, I thought one hour of my time to write a 400-600 word article wasn’t that bad of an investment to find out more. And, if you catch me in the right mood, I can be sort of a bulldog about uncovering scammers. After submitting my article, I received an email that I had been accepted and needed to write 6 articles in 2 days. I wasn’t going to do this without further investigation.

      The first thing I noticed was the url referenced in the email was to contentproe not contentproz. I brought the two sites up side by side and they are identical. So I went to the real ContentProz website and spoke with customer service. They are aware of the situation, apparently there are about three different sites out there that have copied them and are soliciting writers. I was told they have their legal department on it. Good luck to them.

      It is my guess that they get enough people to actually write articles for them which they then put up for sale somewhere on the web. It is my hope that by sharing this info, we can save some fellow writers some grief. I find it amazing that people like this have the balls to outright copy a legitimate website to trick people.


    • Grady Hodge says:

      I wish I had found this article sooner

  2. Suzy says:

    Hi Kendra,

    Wow! I wish I had found this a week ago. I, too, was approached and took the test trial. I’ve been freelancing a couple of years now so I thought my name had been referred by another client.

    I searched diligently for anything fraudulent and couldn’t find a thing, but was still skeptical. I decided to give it a try for the money they were offering on the off-chance that it might be legitimate. However, I have just completed 7 days working with them to see if they actually do pay.

    Today (the 7th day) I’ve heard absolutely nothing from them. I’ve also sent several emails with questions which have never been responded to. Well, at least I went in with my eyes wide open, but it would have been nice not to have wasted my time. I’ve done well avoiding scams this far.

    Thanks for putting this out there, though. It is honestly the only thing after two weeks of looking that I have found about this scam. I think I may follow suit and put another warning of my own out for other writers, as well.



    • Kendra Leah says:

      Hi Suzy,

      Sounds like we both had the same thoughts going into this one. There wasn’t anything negative out there that I could find either. They are definitely good at fooling people. If for any reason you do get paid, please let me know so I can update this post.

      Have a good day!

  3. Grady Hodge says:

    I received the exact two emails. The exact same scam was pulled on me. I checked out the details of the website they are using and it was from

    This did raise my suspisions, but after clicking links and buttons through their website it and reading reviews good and bad it seemed legitimate enough to risk it. They didn’t get any personal information from me even though they asked for my PayPal account info.

    I should have known better, I did know better. I felt like I had to take a leap of faith in hopes it was legitimate. I’ve been constantly scanning my computer for viruses. It seems clean.

    I also received a couple other more obvious scams the same week. I wonder if these scams are coming from all the same person or if lists of contact info are being passed around.

    I wonder if there is a way to submit to them a copywrighted article, one easy to track over the internet using key phrase search and tracking them down through the people who are using our articles.

    • Kendra Leah says:

      Thank you for your comments Grady. Hopefully some other writers will see this before they expend any energy on it.

      I, too, am curious where my article is going to end up. I’ve been on some sites that sell pre-written articles by subject. Here and there I might have to run a search just to see if it pops up. I wish there was something a person could do about this type of thing but the sad truth is there is probably nothing that can be done.

      Good luck to you in your writing!

      • PJ says:

        Sign up for Google email alerts using the key phrases.

      • Justina H says:

        I too was scammed but only because they added the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation Center for Childhood Obesity to the email address.

        I have spoken with the real ContentProz company as well as the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation about the fraud. ContentProz took my contact information.

        I am going to post my “test” article online on Wikipedia and every other place I can find to post it so that they cannot market it to anyone. I suggest that ALL do that as well. We may not get paid for writing it, but at least the scam artists won’t either. 😉

        You can also report this to the FBI in the state in which you live, the the NY (where the address and phone number originate).

  4. Missy says:

    I am a victim of those scammers and, what is more, I am going to take every single article I wrote and post them in my own blog as miscellaneous articles just so that whoever comes across theirs also has to come across mine. Since I am the author and I have no contract with them, they would be the ones committing the plagiarism. I am so po’d at having worked so hard- granted they were comparatively silly submissions as opposed to SME stuff I had done before. Nevertheless, thanks for posting this and keep exposing them as much as you can!

  5. Carol says:


    Just want to add my experience with this to the list.

    I just opened the initial contact email today and immediately saw many red flags in grammar and composition. I really wonder how they found me. Yes, I have written a few things that appear online, as well as my resume (also online) states I have written/edited a little. But I am not a writer.

    Anyway, I wanted to know more, so I responded to the email. Then came the first task email as cited above, loaded with more errors. So off I went on my scam/witch hunt, I too can be a bulldog Kendra!

    It wasn’t hard to find once I entered “Kate Smith”. With a name like that (if she exists) this person is not foreign and should have a better handle on the English language.

    Additionally, I searched the phone number Phone: (315) 636-6676 and it appears to be a Verizon landline in Amber, NY.

    I daresay the legal department for the legitimate company will put them out of business, if even for a short while.

    I cannot imagine anyone who writes could get very far into this trap, the writing red flags are so evident right from the get go.


  6. TB says:

    I have been fooled as well. I am so upset that I wasted all this time when I should have known better. Can we report them? I requested a payment on PayPal but don’t think it will get anywhere.

  7. PJ says:

    Thank you for the warning, Kendra. I was contacted just this morning.I initially received an email from Roanoke Trade, located in Schaumburg, IL. It caught my attention because the payment offered was $625 a week. When I clicked on a link that said “Bid on This Project,” I was taken to a site where I was asked to submit my name, email, and resume to sign up. I didn’t notice the fake URL, but going back, yes it is “” Shortly after, I received a “first task” email from Kate Smith, with the email address “” . The .su domain and the poor English of the message led me to conclude “Kate Smith” was a non-English speaker, and I decided to look into a possible scam. I’m glad I didn’t begin work on the “first task.”

  8. Cherry Keal says:

    Sadly, I too received the same emails, did the same research – even tried looking them up with the BBB and there was nothing negative. I am glad you posted this and you gave me an idea. Since I noticed they are set up through GoDaddy, I am filing complaints with them through their legal department to report abuse of the website.

    I hate being fooled, but hate the idea of others being fooled too.

    Great work posting this!

  9. Maria says:

    Thanks to you I did not fall for this. I was suspicious that the email I received was written in Chinglish, so I checked it out and ran into your article. Thanks so much!

    • Kendra Leah says:

      I’m so glad to hear that the article did what it was intended to do. Usually I can find the information I need when looking into a scam like this. I’m very happy to know it is saving people some grief and hard work. Best of luck to you!

  10. Hollie says:

    Thank you for your article Kendra.
    I actually had submitted several articles to them after I had performed a trace to the phone # provided. Of course, all emails I have sent regarding payment have all gone unaswered. I have done some digging and have found that the original registrant is in Oslo, Norway, and the listed email for the url is, of course, a hotmail address.
    I just wish I had found your posting prior to doing the work:)

  11. Jason says:

    Well I love when I out smart these scammers makes me feel accomplished. I received the same email as everyone else as well…..just seemed fishy. They always offer a weird amount of 2500 a month in scams…why I don’t know. But that immediatly sparked my scam alert.

    This is awesome that people are fighting back. Good job Kendra if not for you I think all of the people that have commented on your site would have been fooled. The spammers really have covered their tracks well on this one, it took quite a bit of digging to find you and this info.

    The gentleman that had the idea of digging further had a great idea. I think we should try to dig a bit further and see where or what exactly is going on with this scam.

    Anyways thanks again Kendra for taking the time to be so informative.

  12. Glenn says:

    Thanks for confirming my suspicions. My test assignment was about irritable bowel syndrome and I wrote complete crap. It stunk up the place. I did have fun with it. With this knowledge, I can now get back to finishing my novel.

    I don’t know you, Kendra, but I love you anyway.

  13. wen says:

    Thank you so much for your article :). I got the same scam email.

  14. Heather says:

    Thank you for the information! I was about to continue on with them, but their spelling bothered me, and now I know why! I appreciate the time you took to find out all of this information!!

  15. Heather says:

    Do you know of any legit companies to work freelance with? I did work with the Examiner, that is legit, but I would like one that pays more… if you know of any, could you pass that information on? Thank you! 🙂

    • Kendra Leah says:

      Hi Heather,

      I really don’t know of any freelance companies. It would be wonderful if anybody would share some legitimate companies. I did a little bit of work for Examiner and nothing ever came of it, although I started a “real” job and didn’t devote the time.

      I just happened upon the Yahoo! Contributors Network the other day and am thinking about giving it a try. Let me know if you find anything.

      Best of luck to you!

  16. Lyn says:

    Well, I got one too. Except that I submitted my resume late Saturday afternoon. Since it was Mother’s Day holiday weekend, I didn’t write the ‘test’ article as I was leaving for a few days.

    I did google ‘contentproz’ Saturday before submitting my resume, but nothing came up. I got the same results all of you did…a legitimate looking site came up. So I sent my resume in.

    I just returned last night and thought perhaps I could still do the test article. So today I decided to call them to see if I could get an extension. I tried their online chat link and it doesn’t work. I tried calling the phone number and it didn’t work either.

    Then I noticed the email address on the ‘test request’ was a hotmail address and my red flags went up. So, I googled them again and kept searching through the listings until I found you.

    Right now you’re coming up on page 2 on a Firefox search, but not at all on an IE search; I looked all the way through to page 10. Maybe we should start tweeting and posting on FB to get the word out faster.

    I’m so glad I took the time to look again…I’d really be po’d if I’d written articles like some of you did.

    Thank you Kendra for taking the time to post this. It’s only been a few days, but I wonder how many other people are getting caught in this mess!

  17. Lyn says:

    Kendra, can we use your link to this blog article for tweets and postings?

    • Kendra Leah says:

      Hi Lyn,

      Feel free to tweet or post links. The more people that know about this the better. It’s so sad that there are people out there that do this type of thing.

      I’m glad to see some people are finding it before they do the work.

      Have a wonderful day!

  18. Brad says:

    hi – thanks for the info! Glad to see all of these recent posts. I was semi-excited, even though I figured it was too good to be true. Oh well, back to looking for legitimate writing jobs!

    thanks agian.

  19. Daniel says:

    I received the offer as well and since I’ve been actively apply for a number of positions (which I need to start writing down), I assumed that it might be legitimate. At least enough to give the test article a go, which I batted out in about an hour. The first email was fairly well formatted, but a couple of grammatical errors that I noticed upon a second reading made me suspicious enough not to put too much time into the test project.

    The real give-away for me was the second email. Even if they hadn’t asked for my PayPal account information at this point, the use of such words as “fortnight” and sloppy sentences like “Just to remind: please, diligently focus on quality of the content – we do need a high-class stuff” while stressing the importance of quality writing was almost laughable.

  20. David says:

    AHHHH – Got the acceptance letter today and noticed that the grammer was strange – found you guys!

    WOW what a scam!

  21. Liz says:

    I got the acceptance letter Sunday. I was immediately skeptical following the email with the very noticeable grammatical errors and the slightly different return email and url (, … I too began searching for scam articles and went to bbb site and it was hard to find anything negative, and then I found this link from Kendra. Good job Kendra! Thanks for saving me and others from potentially wasting a lot of time.

  22. Tim says:

    Aloha Kendra,
    Well my story is the same as all the others, except I fell across your article in minutes, and spent less than 30 minutes on the initial test. My tip off was the fact that they approved my shoddy work! I ran out of time and had to submit something before the 24 hour limit. The .su was the main tip, and the use of “payment every fortnight.” C’mon. I find it interesting that the posts I read here tonight were written within days…hours of today. So no harm no foul. When I told myself it seemed too good to be true, that’s when all hope ended. You are providing a great service. Thank you!

  23. David says:

    Wuupssss! I fell for it too! I feel like a bit of a schmuck, because I’m usually very good at sniffing these things out! I only wrote the first assignment, so I guess not too much harm done!
    For those that don’t know, the domain “.su” is from the old Solviet Union era that never got changed. The other tip off like one person mentioned “fortnight”? What the hell is that? That is old “British english” speaking. So, definitely strange things going on here! We have probably an Indian scam using a domain in Russia, so this is not shaping up well for the scammer…heheheh.

    Thanks Kendra for posting this!

    Southern California

  24. sally says:

    Thanks Kendra. I knew it smelled funny when I read the initial email and I started my search. I found your page immediately so thanks for helping me avoid the scam! FYI the name on my email was from Sam Drop with the email address of

  25. Brian says:

    Thanks Kendra. I too was suspicious of the strange grammar (indecomposable?) – but thought I was dealing with Indians or people from some other ex-British country. I did the “test article” in about half an hour and was thinking the next step would be more informative. But the followup letter gave me keywords without a purpose. I thought, am I just supposed to make stuff up using these keywords? What possible use would someone have for that? As with others, I was also taken aback with the use of the archaic “fortnight” and other obscure word usage, like “conspectus”.

    Like others, I tried to find out if this was a scam immediately, but failed to find anything. Then I got the “first task” today with its ridiculous assignment and tried again using “contentproe” instead of “contentproz” with “scam”. Your article came up #1 in Google.

    Let’s spread the word. And if anyone can share legitimate writing jobs to newbies like me, it would be helpful and appreciated. If we network together, maybe we can collectively avoid such scams in the future.

    Thanks again Kendra!

  26. Moonshine says:

    O darn! I searched, but didn’t find you until now. I just received the second letter from them accepting my “test.” I should have known better!! In the task directions they used a key word phrase: “What is endometriosis symptoms…” The grammar was a red flag, but I needed a job and went through with it any way. O well, an hour of my time for a lesson well learned. I’m glad I found this info before sending in my paypal account info.

  27. Dave says:

    Thanks for posting this. I got a slightly different email. Subject was “Additional income”

    “Candidates must have excellent English writing skills with a flair and experience of writing research based content.
    Content Writer will be mainly responsible to write professional Web Content, SEO articles and blogs.
    Jobs Description
    Content Writer
    -Excellent command over the English language. Expert writing skills, editing and proof reading abilities.
    -Writing & editing creative materials for promotions, direct marketing (content, email, newsletters) , advertisements as well as website content, etc
    -A thorough understanding of the target audience and maintaining the right tone of voice while writing copy

    Required Skills
    -An effective writing style that is fresh, consistent and customer friendly. Must posses command in editing and proof reading with good research skills.
    -Ability to write in a variety of formats and styles for multiple audiences.
    -Experience with a publishing house can be an added advantage.

    Roger Schwarz & Associates | 600 Market Street Suite 207 | Chapel Hill, NC 27516”

    It still linked me to, so it’s the same scam.

    The tip off to me was the high pay. $2500 a month? Too good to be true. And when it sounds too good to be true on the internet, it ALWAYS is.

  28. Jodi says:

    Thanks Kendra! My story is the same as everyone else. I noticed the grammatical errors, typos, and made up words, but took and hour to do the sample figuring “Oh, what the hell”. Then found your site prior to setting up a PayPal account or doing an actual project. Also, I’m a graphic designer, not a writer. Why are they soliciting my writing?

    I responded to the “acceptance” email with:
    Hi Kate,
    I was interested until I realized this was a scam. You have so many errors in your emails to be soliciting writers for “high-class stuff”. Improper grammar and made up words will clue in actual writers to the fact that you’re a fraud. I did some research, and the real ContentProz are going to be suing you.
    Good luck defending yourself in your lawsuit!

  29. Frank Sutter says:

    Just to add my two cents. I let a friend know I had this GREAT JOB… at home, lots of work, but also decent money….and I had already QUALIFIED! (Test article)

    She said……Just wait……and a few minutes later sent me this link. Yes it was Kate Smith, and yes, the emails I got were WORD FOR WORD what was published here.

    Oh well, it was just a test article. Thank you for posting this and keeping me from doing a lot more useless work. And THANK YOU to my friend Dawn.

  30. ShanFred says:

    Word for word same e-mail here but interesting adendum:
    With the busy mothers day weekend I thought I may have missed some deadline but submitted anyway not having found a thing on whether or not it was a scam. I decided to milk it at least for the key phrases which give me parameters on which to write searchable blog topics. On a scam-hunch I resubmitted resume and got the same acceptance e-mail a second time! Two test articles and eight first-task articles in I’m still milking it for the intellectual benefit. After all I haven’t shared any info that is personal or detrimental personally certainly not financial info. So in a “fortnight” (which first round e-mail was different “We pay over PayPal weekly: $625 a week (thus $2500 a month). Please provide us with your PayPal account.”) I will let you know if they just stop responding or just dont pursue payment info. Life’s about the experiences, so why not.

  31. Kendra Leah says:

    I must say I am overwhelmed by the number of people who have found this article. I am so glad it is coming up in the search engines when people research this supposed opportunity and saving you all some grief. I really appreciated all of the feedback I have gotten on this subject. Hopefully it will continue to serve it’s purpose.

    To Our Writing Success!

  32. Larry says:

    Thanks loads for posting this scam Kendra. Received their email offer this morning (from Almost fell for it. I texted the phone number (315) 636-6676 and found your article. I emailed them back complimenting them on such a clever scam.


  33. Amber says:

    I received a very similar email today. I am not a writer, but I clicked on the link out of curiosity and it directed me to resume submission page. The site seems directly copied from
    The domain is registered to a Michael Smith in Oslo, Norway and was just created on May 21. Hopefully this helps someone else looking for information.

  34. Ryan says:

    Same emails, different persons name, Alison Smith, different company Same emails and the website they send you to none of the buttons work. I found this because I searched the phone number that was listed. Thanks.

  35. ShanFred says:

    I promised I’d update. I didn’t continue milking it for the topics after I got an e-mail stating they received my PayPal info of which I did not send. Thank you again for starting the awareness train on this one, it hass obviously done some good as it seems they changed addresses again.

  36. […] If you would like more details about this scam, please see my original post. […]

  37. Michelle says:

    Thank you so much for this. I received the email from Alison Smith and thought it was 1) the answer to my prayers and 2) too good to be true. I haven’t sent them my first article past my demo (which I thought sounded trite and part of my suspicion was that Alison thought it was perfect) and I haven’t sent them my paypal information because of my suspicions. Thank you for posting this!!!!!

  38. Jo says:

    Thank you for your research efforts and bringing awareness to this scam. I cannot believe this scam got by me. However, it is a tangled web we weave when we practice to deceive. Thanks again and much success to each of you!

  39. Elizabeth says:

    Hi, I was suspicious after I wrote an article and the reply said we start after you give us you paypal account and that they pay a fortnight, what the heck? Articlebat copying a seemingly legit company called Articlebot. Watch out for ARTICLEBAT.ORG . Thankfully I would never send any bank info to anyone or company. If you want me to forward the emails, just let me know. :o)
    Good luck to you all out there and stay safe from the fiscal stalkers.

  40. SPYDER says:

    I was a victim of the original scam. Wrote the test article. Then wrote 6 more and submitted them. I sent my PayPal info and requested a good faith deposit. After that no response to my emails. I actually contacted the legitimate contentproz website and chatted on line with a representative. He informed me of the scam and that they were pursuing it with their legal department.

    Then I got the email and decided to turn the tables. I did not send my resume, but a sample article instead. When I got the first task email, I informed them of my terms for employment. I requested an initial deposit into my Paypal account and immediate payment after each article was submitted. Needless to say, I did not receive a reply.

    Then I emailed them to let them know that their scam was all over the Internet.

    Paypal is very secure. I have never had any money withdrawn from my account. Unless someone has detailed info or is able to guess your password, they can’t get money out of your account.

  41. Shanfred says:

    Interesting update as the real writing opportunity search continues… A new site surfaced and I unfortunately lost the link shortly after disreguarding the e-mail, but soon after I got a call from a number claiming the company name SelGear and offering identical parameters – 600 wc articles 4x per day PayPal paying 1200 bi-weekly and the number showed up on my caller ID as: 661-748-0240. It is my hope that this is useful information.

  42. This blog helped me choose the type of business I want to start thanks will be back to see more of your work

  43. contentproz should take steps to remove those scams…

  44. We’re a gaggle of volunteers and starting a new scheme in our community. Your website provided us with valuable info to work on. You’ve done an impressive task and our entire neighborhood will be grateful to you.

  45. sandeep says:

    content pros is 100% scam

  46. sandeep says:

    contentproz is 100% scam their article English is almost kindergarten grade,this web site is running by one single person & he is operating under different name like,Dave Morris,Wanne,Frank,Danieal,etc,

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