LiteGPT Review: Scam or Legit? Let’s See

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LiteGPT offers many ways to earn, but is it worth your time in this competitive industry?

As one of the many “GPT-like” websites on the internet, they have a variety of ways to earn, from watching ads to completing offers.  Generally, these types of options don’t pay much, but I’m not saying you can.  Some people, such as myself, often like the idea of making a few dollars a day.  As long as you have this mindset, it isn’t as bad as you think.

Whether you’re looking for other ways to earn or maybe you have come across the LiteGPT name, I wanted to talk about how the site works in today’s review.  As in all of my reviews, I’m always 100% legitimate, only recommending what I feel is worth your time.

Let’s begin.

What is LiteGPT?

LiteGPT, like the so many “Get Paid To” sites online, offers a variety of ways to earn.  And, in this case, they offer quite a few ways to earn, all of which I will break down next.

I couldn’t find much as to who owns the company, only that they seem to use a script known as the Titan Script.  This appears to be a script that anyone can purchase and then create a site using it that’s packed with offers.  They do all of the dirty work so that all you have to do is perform the administration tasks.  So, this means you won’t find much in terms of uniqueness here.

While LiteGPT seems to be very legitimate, at least from what I read, I can’t find much about who’s running it.

For now, let’s discuss how you can make money with the site.

Earning Option #1 – PTC

The first way you can earn is via the PTC section, which allows you to click on an ad and then earn the amount specified.  It sounds great, but I hate to let you down in that you won’t earn anything.

So, for example, that first link, the “PI REGISTER LINK,” would earn you $0.00090 if you were to click on it and then watch the ad for at least 30 seconds.  During this time, you will have to click on CAPTCHA pictures, etc.  It’s not fun.

These are ads that users, such as yourself can post on the site.  What you’re going to find out is that most of the time, they will promote referral links that they hope you will click on and then sign up.  99% of what you see is garbage and is really not worth your time.  At less than a fraction of a penny, it will take you 1,100+ clicks to earn $1!  That’s not worth it at all.

Earning Option #2 – Offer Walls

Like the so many sites I have talked about in the past, LiteGPT works with third-party offer walls as well, namely Bitcotasks, BitsWall, Offers4all, OfferToro, KiwiWall, Wannads, Adgem and Notik.

These are offers that come from third parties and work with so many sites.  They provide the site with the offers, and then, a site such as LiteGPT, will split the profits with you.  Seeing they get to determine how much they want to share with you, the rates can vary.  On average, you will see that 99% of the time, Swagbucks and will offer the best rates if you were to use any of these offerwalls.  So, in short, if you’re going to complete offers here, I would recommend you go elsewhere.

Earning Option #3 – Shortlinks

The short links section requires you to click on a link, such as what you see below, and then follow the partner’s instructions to earn the amount specified.  This is really no different than the PTC option I mentioned above.

Like the PTC option, there’s not much to be earned here, either.  And as you can see, you will only earn $0.0009, sometimes much less, for clicking a link.  Again, you will have to do this at least 1,100 times to earn $1!  That is highway robbery if you ask me.

This is a section I highly recommend you avoid as the user experience is very poor.  Each link was very sleazy and loaded with pop-up ads, etc.  It’s not worth a fraction of a penny, that’s for sure.

Earning Option #4 – Surveys

Surveys, just like the offer walls, will come from various third-party companies.  The biggest difference here, however, is that it’s laid out much nicer and easier to follow.  Out of the many earning options I mention, I would say the surveys section is your best bet.

While there’s nothing wrong with these surveys, I have found that the payouts, again, tend to be higher at competitive websites.  However, if you do see a survey that you like here, let it be known that they are coming from third parties, not LiteGPT themselves.

Earning Option #5 – Pop the Box!

Lastly, the Pop the Box! section is another stupid section that won’t earn you much.  Again, I’m talking $0.004, if that.

The difference here, between the ones mentioned, is that the links tend to be much spammier than the others.  They even note it if you read closely, where it says “the feature uses pop-ups, push notifications, etc.”  If you want to be bombarded with junk for fractions of a penny, then be my guest.

Aside from the options mentioned above, they also have other ways to earn, including Twitter Rewards and YouTube videos.  Both of these options seemed to be inactive when I was writing this review, so I wasn’t going to include them in my review.  They have had options in the past, as well, such as watching videos and even browsing magazines.  Earning options seem to come and go, so don’t be surprised if you don’t see one of the options mentioned above when you sign up.

How Much Can You Make?

Honestly, I think most of your money will be made in either the offerwalls or surveys.  And, in that case, as I mentioned, you won’t even make much, seeing their rates are much lower than the bigger competitors.  Don’t even plan on making money with the other options as there’s no money in that.

Even if you log in daily and complete a survey here or there, I don’t think you can earn more than $5 to $10 a week, at most.  That’s even being generous.

The money just isn’t there, and it’s one of the main reasons I won’t recommend the website.  While these types of sites don’t pay much in general, this is well below the industry average.

Rewards and Getting Paid

When it comes time to cash out, they only offer two options: Payeer or FaucetPay.

And, if you’re unfamiliar with these options, Payeer is an e-wallet designed to manage cryptocurrencies, whereas FaucetPay is similar to that of Payeer, only that it is open to U.S. residents, whereas Payeer isn’t.

At the moment, you need at least $0.50 to cash out and you will have to choose between the two mentioned above.  PayPal isn’t an option and it doesn’t seem like it’s going to be added in the near future.

All payments will be sent in 24 to 48 hours, as per the support FAQ.

Final Thoughts

1/10In the end, I say skip out on LitGPT, and it’s for a myriad of reasons.

Number one, they don’t offer a PayPal option.  If you’re like me, I want cash or at least an Amazon gift card.  I’m not a cryptocurrency fan, so the options they have isn’t for me.

Next, all of the earning options stink.  The ads pay nothing and the offer walls/surveys are very limited.  As I explained, Swagbucks is a much better option that offers WAY more opportunities to earn.  You’re not going to find any uniqueness here, and even if you do, it’s very low paying.

I can go on and on, but in this industry, it’s competitive and there are a lot of options.  This isn’t one of them.

That’s going to do it for now.

As always, if you want to comment on your experience or add to what I have written, you’re more than welcome to do so in the comments below.

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Tom Nathaniel

Hi! My name is Tom Nathaniel, and I created LushDollar to help share my honest thoughts on everything money. You won't find gimmicks here. It's the Internet's most honest money site after all. I graduated from Arizona State University, and I have worked in the finance industry since 2006, consulting with multiple Fortune 5000 companies.

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