Reputation Management Reviews Scambook

Relatively new to the scene of attack and slander websites, reports the Reputation Advocate reviews team, is Scambook.com. It joins a number of other sites that have been set up for the same purpose. Each complaint site attempts to take a somewhat different, unique approach to posting negative content that has not been researched or verified. As the team at Reputation Advocate reviews this site, the approach is easily identified. On the landing page, users are presented with a large message: “Have a Complaint? Report it and Get It Resolved.” There is little question that those visiting the site are being directly encouraged to complain.


When the team at Reputation Advocate reviews such sites, we typically begin with the information found through links in the footer of the home page. Reputation Advocate then reviews a number of pages, attempting to detect any changes that may be of advantage to clients. In every case, the Reputation Advocate reviews team examines the basic Terms & Conditions under which a site operates. Reputation Advocate reviews the privacy Policy as well. In some cases the content posted on the site may actually violate the site’s own boundaries!


Then, Reputation Advocate reviews the actual approach offered for writing a complaint, since this varies by website. One of the Scambook fields that is positioned differently than other sites is the very predominant “Reported Damage” field. This information is seen at the bottom of each posting. Some postings even reflect a $0 damage amount, which we find a bit puzzling.


Because of inconsistencies online, it is necessary that Reputation Advocate reviews methodologies for setting up an account and filing an actual complaint. There are nuances that each site requires, however as Reputation Advocate reviews these processes there seems to be little that is materially different. In the case of Scambook, just a name (real or fictitious), an email address and a password are required.


A common thread with sites such as Scambook is that there is little actual information available on the owners of the site, and almost never a contact phone number. As an example, as Reputation Advocate reviews the link titled “Contact Us,” an address on Wilshire Blvd in Los Angles is provided. Researching this address provides information on executive suites on the 21st floor; the address of Scambook. This indicates that the address may well simply be a mail drop and not a full-time functioning commercial business location. This address does however provide enough information to deliver a registered letter, should the need arise.


As the Reputation Advocate reviews team explores other unique features of the website, we are drawn to a tab called “Dashboard.” As we dig in and digest its illustrations, we note the site has a window in the lower right corner that not only reflects every complaint a user has filed but also offers a meter indicating how complete each complaint is. This would indicate the goal of Scambook is to have repeat customers complaining on a regular basis. The Reputation Advocate reviews team has examined a number of slander sites, however we have not seen this feature on other sites.


The Reputation Advocate reviews team seeks to identify unique features that draw people in to filing online complaints. On this site, we note a “How Scambook Works” video. This consumer-friendly video explains the concept behind the site. What is not covered however, is how devastating an online complaint can be. Unlike an independent agency such as the Better Business Bureau that acts as a mediator and reflects successfully mediated conflicts on its website, these complaints only do damage.


The team at Reputation Advocate evaluates many aspects of a client’s online content to determine how best to rehabilitate the negatives presented on the first pages of search results. Examples can include:

  • Reputation Advocate reviews and identifies inaccurate public records information.
  • Reputation Advocate reviews social sites that may or may not belong to a client.
  • Reputation Advocate reviews content that may reflect poorly on a client.
  • Reputation Advocate reviews all general media sites that appear for clients.
  • Reputation Advocate reviews professional profile sites that belong to clients to determine what additional actions might be taken to better reflect on the client.

 

The combination of sites that Reputation Advocate reviews delivers a comprehensive overview of what is needed in order to provide success for clients.

 





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