Note: This review was originally written for SocialRebel.co. But since the website has now rebranded as SocialRebel.app, I changed all instances in this article to reflect the change. However, it’s important to note that this review hasn’t been edited extensively. I’ll make sure to check the website and edit this review as required.
Something I love about the internet is that it can never run out of scams. And no, I’m not talking about Nigerian prince scams here; those are pretty dated. Here, I’m talking about websites that promise to reward you for completing tasks, only to disappoint you later.
It would be best if you didn’t fall into these scams. Wasting money on some useless schemes isn’t the best money management tactic this year.
To ensure you don’t waste your money on these schemes, I always conduct extensive research to bring you a detailed review of these platforms. Today, it’s SocialRebel.app review, and as usual, it will be exciting and quite revealing.
Before we get started, you should check out my Chat Mogul review to see me call out some of the things I hate most about online earning sites.
Also, if you prefer a video review, here’s a quick recap of everything in this review.
Done, let’s jump into this SocialRebel review already!
What is Social Rebel? | Social Rebel Review
SocialRebel.app is another income program that isn’t worth your time. While regular income programs only make unfulfillable promises, Social Rebel doesn’t only do that. In addition, it also makes ‘very’ untrue claims that I was able to debunk relatively easily.
I shouldn’t give you an instant negative impression. Before starting my rant, let’s describe Social Rebel co as the About page on the official website described the platform.
According to Social Rebel itself, the platform is a social earning network where you earn real cash and not Swag or Points.
That’s a powerful introduction if you ask me. I’ve grown tired of income programs rewarding users in points that they freely control the price until it crashes to zero. The fact that SocialRebel.app is proposing a change is impressive.
Moreover, the platform is headquartered in the Netherlands. They work with social media influencers to earn by answering surveys, testing out free apps, and inviting friends.
If that sounds familiar to you, it’s because it probably is. For some reason, this platform bears a striking similarity to Surveyj, a platform I reviewed a few weeks ago, and spoiler alert; the review didn’t end well.
That’s the platform for you. Now, let’s get on with the rest of this review using our trademark template.
How to earn on Social Rebel
Like any other earning site on the internet, you must complete a series of tasks to make money on SocialRebel.
The path to earning on Social Rebel is too simple, and that’s usually a characteristic of illegitimate sites. Making money in the real world is very tasking, and you can’t really make $50 by signing up to an unknown website.
There are a couple of ways to earn on this platform, and they are all listed below.
- Creating an account
That’s free $50, man. According to the SocialRebel.app website, you earn $50 instantly when signing up for a new account.
Of course, this money isn’t withdrawable until you complete a couple of tasks.
Such ridiculously high signup bonus, along with the interface and everything about SocialRebel, keeps reminding me of Surveyj. I can’t help but think the same person or group behind Surveyj is also behind this.
- Testing apps
Do you know how much you make for installing an app and using it for a couple of seconds?
Fifty bucks. Yes, SocialRebel pays $50 to members for reviewing any app available to review.
Do you know what app developers pay $50 for app testing?
None. I guess SocialRebel has other ways of getting money to pay members after they test the apps.
- Answering surveys
Can we pass this off as Surveyj?
I mean, the similarity is simply extreme. While Surveyj pays a $40 signup bonus, SocialRebel pays $50; Surveyj pays $40 and $60 for app testing and surveys, respectively; SocialRebel pays $50 and $100.
It just feels like someone copied the entire code for the Surveyj platform, made a few modifications, and pasted it as SocialRebel.
By the way, you earn $100 for every survey you answer on SocialRebel.
- Inviting members
And to the common factor of every earning site on the internet, referrals. You can invite new members to register to Social Rebel. When they sign up using your affiliate link, you earn $20 instantly, no strings attached.
You can also subscribe to the SocialRebel YouTube channel to earn an extra $12.
To take things even further, Social Rebel has the “Road to 1st Cash Out” thing that shows how close you are to making your first paycheck on the platform. This was also ported directly from Surveyj.
How to register for SocialRebel.app
Social Rebel has a relatively easy signup process. To create an account on the platform, you only need an email address.
To register for a Social Rebel account, follow the steps below.
- Open the SocialRebel.app website in your favourite browser and hover over the “Earn $ Now” text at the top right.
- You’ll see an option to log in and another to sign up. Click on “Sign Up” to create an account.
You will need to enter your full name, username, email, and password during the account creation process.
Don’t be fooled by the social media icons below the signup page. They don’t sign you up using your social media accounts; instead, they share the signup page to your social media accounts.
How to withdraw on SocialRebel.app
If you’ve accumulated enough money to fill up the road to your first cash out, you can withdraw your earnings, although I can almost guarantee that you’ll never get it.
Click on the Cash Out button on the side menu and click on CashOut. You may have to update your payment method to receive a payment.
According to the YouTube video on their website, you can withdraw your earnings via PayPal, Venmo, Bitcoin, and… well, I guess I forgot the fourth one.
Is SocialRebel a scam? | SocialRebel.app Review
Now I get why I think SocialRebel is a carbon copy of Surveyj. Surveyj has a .co domain extension which isn’t as popular as .com. Social Rebel thinks a .co domain extension is also the best for their website for some weird reason.
That doesn’t count as anything, by the way. Here are some of the reasons why I don’t trust Social Rebel.
Do you know what’s on the SocialRebel.app website?
Lies, lies, and more lies. Just look at the following picture.
The heading for their website claimed they’d paid $22 million since 2018, while their domain age says otherwise. Guess how old they are?
That’s not the only lie about SocialRebel. Instead of pointing out every single lie, treat everything you see on their website as a lie. You won’t be wrong more than once.
The platform lists two people as its founders: Ralph R. Lawson and Chad Evans. After my research, none of these guys seems to exist, at least not how they were portrayed.
The only Ralph Lawson I could find was the chairman of some church, and Chad Evans was a Welsh Footballer with no entries linking any Chad Evans to SocialRebel.
What’s even funnier is that there are no LinkedIn accounts to show that these people work with Social Rebel. They don’t exist.
Is SocialRebel.app a scam?
Since this platform shares striking similarities to Surveyj, I’ll end this Social Rebel review the same way I ended Surveyj’s.
Replace all the Surveyj with SocialRebel, and that still holds.