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Established Titles sponsorship on YouTube: Scam or legit?

Established titles scam or legit
Source: Pixabay

‘Established Titles’ is among the most recent YouTube controversies, which has gotten people thinking if it is a scam or legit.

Paid advertising is now one of the major means of monetization for many networks. However, they should exercise extreme caution when advertising, which unfortunately doesn’t always occur.

Is Sponsored Established Titles a scam or legit?

This all began when a corporation began marketing Established Titles through sponsored videos with a large number of creators. Based on the promotional materials, you might become a “landowner” in Scotland with Established Titles.

Established Titles, it appears, would enable them to hold a piece of property in Scotland. Besides that, it offered to grant them the title of ‘Lord’ or ‘Lady’.

According to the company offering Established Titles, you may become the rightful owner of a particular plot of Scottish land by using some legal loopholes relating to financing tree planting.

As Established Titles decided to pay to promote big YouTube channels, the subject grew in popularity. This sparked the interest of the thousands (if not millions) of people who follow such channels. However, it appears to be a fraud, and it seems that certain people already have fallen for it.

The sponsorship is reportedly a scam

For starters, the buyers will not have legal ownership of any land in Scotland. In fact, the Scottish government does not even acknowledge them.

This, of course, implies that buyers will be unable to earn the formal titles of ‘Lord’ or ‘Lady’ through them. In fact, because the standards are different, doing something like this is not permitted.

The main source of Established Titles (and the entity paying for advertisements on major YouTube channels) appears to be a fake firm situated in Hong Kong.

Previously, this company was committed to the auction sector, with questionable methods. Users who engaged in their auctions, for example, had to buy each bid, even if they lost.

In addition, the company offered fake products, which resulted in lawsuits. As a result of the lawsuits, the corporation chose to relocate its offices to Hong Kong as the legislation is different there.


About the author

Jike Eric

Jike Eric has completed his degree program in Chemical Engineering. Jike covers Business and Tech news on Insider Paper.

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