Resume Candy Bar is a very popular internet marketing scam. A recent popularity check of the word “Candy” on Google returned over five million results for this topic. Candy bar does not exist, it’s not an online game, and it’s not legal.

There are many variations of this scam that all claim to be an online game where you have to answer a question about your hobbies, career, or character in order to acquire candy bars. To many consumers, this seems like a very enticing offer. They are often asked to answer questions about things that are unrelated to the product they are buying.

As with any other popular scams, these sites have memberships that promise a lot of success and lifetime membership opportunities. The reality is that the sites do not deliver on these promises. These sites are usually deceptive and you’ll probably get scammed if you’re not careful.

When dealing with these types of sites, it’s important to take advantage of their psychological power. As most of these sites use chat rooms or forums, they can entice you to join in the conversations. Because of this, it’s best to stick to the basics of product knowledge and presentation. In addition, always make sure to read up on what the site asks before answering their questions.

Before responding to the questions, it’s a good idea to make a list of questions to follow up on. This will prevent you from spending time wasting on trivial topics and allow you to focus on the main problems that people have with your resume. Not answering these types of questions allows the recruiter to feel you’re ignoring their concerns and gives them more ammunition to persuade you to change your answer.

These types of sites give the impression that they can give you a free experience while they’re paying you to help them. It’important to remember that joining these types of sites does not earn you any money. The recruiter is getting you to join for free but is still collecting money out of your credit card, PayPal account, or by selling you a membership with no service fees. There is no residual income on top of their marketing expense, so don’t expect a significant commission.

Really the only benefit is getting the recruiter to talk to you. At the end of the day, you’re not getting anything from these sites other than a chance to have an individual to talk to you. Just as long as you know the requirements for each question and answers, you can avoid these types of scams.

Recruiters are looking for answers, not a place to socialize with others or play games. Make sure to learn the facts before jumping into chat rooms or forums.

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