Shopping Sherlock Review: MyShoppingGenie rebooted
The first thing that struck me about Shopping Sherlock was its remarkable similarities with the failed MLM opportunity, My Shopping Genie.
Not surprisingly, after a bit of poking around I soon learnt that this was due to the fact that Shopping Sherlock has been built using My Shopping Genie’s assets.
Although the idea of an affiliate shopping toolbar is nothing new, there has only been one prominent company that’s combined it with an MLM compensation plan.
Launched in late 2007, My Shopping Genie was run by ‘MyNetUniverse’ and attracted a significant affiliate base, however overall didn’t really seem to gain any solid traction over the years.
By September 2011 reports were coming in that My Shopping Genie hadn’t paid affiliates for 6 months in some cases and by May 2012, the company had shut it doors and closed down.
Come early June, reports broke out that My Shopping Genie assets (primarily the backend for the shopping toolbar, had been bought by Michael Wiedder, founder of MLM company ‘Best in U’.
I’d give you a bit more information about Best in U, but their company website is currently giving me ASP errors when I try to view the compensation plan or ‘our team’ webpages.
That said, I do note the company is based and operated out of the US state of California.
Moving on, just a few days after the acquisition was announced, news then broke that Wiedder (photo right) was launching Shopping Sherlock which, if you take a look at the software, is quite obviously built on the My Shopping Genie technology.
One of the biggest problems with My Shopping Genie was that, despite the business opportunity revolving around the idea that those using the software would attract shoppers and earn commissions off their purchases, the reality of the business was that My Shopping Genie affiliate commissions were primarily driven by recruitment.
In analysing the business, I suspected that My Shopping Genie failed to attract retail users of the tool (which was given away for free), was due to the fact that the software at best was just a price comparison tool linked to a pool of affiliate programs parent company MyNetUniverse were members of. These affiliate programs weren’t exclusive and as such anyone could join them.
Thus the only reason to participate in My Shopping Genie was the recruitment commissions paid out by attracting new affiliates to the scheme.
In launching Shopping Sherlock, I note that a lot of the marketing spiel sounds pretty similar to what My Shopping Genie were pushing out back in the day. The big question of course is how similar are the business models between the two companies.
We already know the business model My Shopping Genie was using has proven to be non-viable, so has Michael Wiedder come up with something new or will Shopping Sherlock run into the same problems My Shopping Genie had?
Read on for a full review of the My Shopping Sherlock MLM business opportunity.
The Shopping Sherlock Product Line
The Shopping Sherlock opportunity revolves around the Shopping Sherlock software. This software is a toolbar that end-users install on their computers and once installed, captures online activity.
If you search for products using a search engine for example, the software displays a list of affiliate offers ‘on top of the search results‘. It can also display advertising from affiliate partners with the idea being that if an end-users purchases or clicks on an advertisement within the Shopping Sherlock software, the referring affiliate earns a commission.
Just like My Shopping Genie, Shopping Sherlock can also be personally branded by affiliates (to remove the Shopping Sherlock logos from the software).
Businesses are also able to create coupon vouchers (through affiliates) which can then be offered to Shopping Sherlock members.
In this sense, as far as I can tell the Shopping Sherlock and MyShoppingGenie platforms are extremely similar in nature.
The Shopping Sherlock Compensation Plan
The Shopping Sherlock Compensation Plan offers distributors affilaite commissions on the sale of products through Shopping Sherlock, the attraction of businesses who create vouchers through the system and on the recruitment of new Shopping Sherlock distributors.
Shopping Sherlock Membership Ranks
There are various components of the Shopping Sherlock compensation plan where commissions and qualification for commissions are determined by a Shopping Sherlock affiliate’s membership rank.
There are seven membership ranks within Shopping Sherlock and, along with their qualification criteria, are as follows:
- Registered Representative – sign up for $19 (recurring annually).
- Independent Sherlock Distributor – sign up for $239 and get five end-users to install Shopping Sherlock with your affiliate key. To maintain qualification Distributors must accomplish three verified installs a month. This requirement is removed once a Distributor reaches 40 verified installs.
- Registered Sherlock Distributor – sign up for $249 and get five end-users to install Shopping Sherlock with your affiliate key. To maintain qualification Distributors must accomplish three verified software installs a month. This requirement is removed once a Distributor reaches 40 verified installs.
- Power Distributor – recruit 4 Shopping Sherlock Distributors (one must be on your left binary team and one on your right), have 10 Shopping Sherlock Distributors in your downline and 10 verified Shopping Sherlock verified software installs.
- Power Distributor Builder – personally recruit a Power Distributor affiliate in both your left and right binary teams.
- Gold Power Distributor – personally recruit 3 Power Distributors and have 6 in total in your binary organisation (maintaining at least one personally recruited Power Distributor in each binary team)
- Global Power Distributor – personally recruit 4 Power Distributors, have 8 in total in your binary organisation (maintaining at least one personally recruited Power Distributor in each binary team) and have 20 verified Shopping Sherlock software installs
- Diamond Power Distributor – personally recruit 8 Power Distributors (in eight individual unilevel legs), have a total of 16 Power Distributors in your binary team (at least one personally recruited on each binary team) and have 40 verified Shopping Sherlock software installs
When users (affiliates and customer) using the Shopping Sherlock software, they can generate either purchase, pay-per-click (advertisements), pay per offer and something called “S2 Gamer Affiliate Commissions” (no further information is provided).
These commissions are paid to Shopping Sherlock who then split the affiliate commission with the referring affiliate. Percentage commissions paid out will vary depending on the affiliate program interacted with.
Two commissions are paid out on the use of vouchers created through the Shopping Sherlock software.
- 5% is paid out on the purchase price of each voucher purchased by end-users of Shopping Sherlock to the affiliate who referred the end-user
- 5% is paid out on the purchase price of each voucher sold company-wide to the affiliate who refered the business who created the voucher
Affiliate Override Commissions
In addition to the commissions outlined above, override commissions are also paid to the referring affiliates, paid out on any shopping commissions earned (voucher commissions are excluded).
This override commission is 20% of all shopping commissions earned by affiliates a Shopping Sherlock has personally recruited.
Qualification for affiliate override commissions is the recruitment of two new Shopping Sherlock affiliates with 72 hours of joining the company, or the recruitment of 4 affiliates in total (no time limit).
As with My Shopping Genie, Shopping Sherlock affiliates earn $100 each time they recruit two new Shopping Sherlock affiliates.
Note that Shopping Sherlock recruitment commissions are only available to affiliates who distribute a minimum of three Shopping Sherlock verified installs of the software each month. This requirement is waived once 40 total verified software installs has been reached.
A verified software install is an end-user installing the Shopping Sherlock software using an affiliate’s software license key.
Residual Recruitment Commissions
Residual Recruitment Commissions in Shopping Sherlock are paid out using a binary structure.
A binary compensation structure places an affiliate at the top with two legs branching out under them. These two positions form the start of a “left” and “right” team.
In turn, these two positions branch out into another two and so on and so forth, with the first few levels of a binary compensation structure look something like this:
Using this structure, Shopping Sherlock pay out $50 each time 2 new affiliates have been recruited (counting two on the left team and two on the right). Note that new affiliates are only counted once and affiliates recruited by your downline (affiliate’s you’ve recruited) also count, as they are placed in your binary.
The residual component of the commissions pay out $10 every month when affiliates pay their monthly membership fees. $10 is paid out for every group of 4 affiliates that exists within a binary structure (grouped 2 on the left and 2 on the right).
$10 is also offered when affiliates in a binary compensation structure qualify for affiliate override commissions.
Recruitment Commission Caps
Both the residual and direct recruitment commissions paid out by Shopping Sherlock are capped weekly.
- Registered Representatives are capped at $1000 a week
- Distributors are capped at $2000 a week
- Power Distributors are capped at $3000 a week
- Gold Power Distributors are capped at $10,000 a week
- Global Power and Diamond Power Distributors are capped at $20,000 a week
Residual Recruitment Commissions Matching Bonus
Matching Bonuses in Shopping Sherlock are paid out using a unilevel commissions structure.
A unilevel commissions structure places an affiliate at the top, with every affiliate they personally recruit placed directly under them (level 1). In turn, if level 1 affiliates recruit new affiliates they are placed on level 2 and so on and so forth.
Using this commissions structure, Shopping Sherlock Global Power Distributors can qualify for a Matching Bonus on each unilevel leg if that leg has a Global or Diamond Power Distributor in it.
Commissions are paid out at 20% of the residual recruitment commissions earnt by the Global or Diamond Power Distributor, as well as any affiliates between the Global or Diamond Power Distributor and the affiliate being paid.
Eg. If you have a Global or Diamond Power Distributor on level 10 of one of your unilevel legs, you will earn 20% on that distributor’s residual recruitment commission earnings, as well as 20% on every affiliate on levels 1-9.
If in the future one of those affiliates on levels 1-9 becomes a Global or Diamond Power Distributor, you will then be restricted to earnings between them and yourself (how many levels counted depends on what level the Global or Diamond Power Distributor is on).
A similar matching bonus is also offered to Global Diamond Distributors. Using the same unilevel commissions structure, a 30% matching bonus is paid on all affiliates found up to the first qualified Global Power Distributor.
If a Global Diamond Distributor also exists in that particular unilevel leg, 10% is also paid out on all affiliates between the Global Power Distributor and the Global Diamond Distributor.
Eg. You are a Global Diamond Distributor and have a Global Power Distributor on level 5 of one of your unilevel legs and a Global Diamond Distributor on level 8.
You will therefore earn a 30% matching bonus on the Global Power Distributor and affiliates on levels 1 to 4. You will also then earn a 10% matching bonus on the affiliates on levels 6 and 7, as well as the Global Diamond Distributor on level 8.
Global Power Distributor Check Match
If a Shopping Sherlock affiliate qualifies as a Global Power Distributor, the company pays out a $2000 bonus to them directly, a $500 bonus to the first qualified Global Power Distributor in their upline and a $200 bonus to the first qualified Diamond Power Distributor in their upline.
Shopping Sherlock Stock Options
The Shopping Sherlock compensation plan makes mention of “Diamond Power Stock Options” but only lists the details as “coming soon”. No further information is provided.
Joining Shopping Sherlock
Membership to Shopping Sherlock comes in three varities:
- Registered Representative ($19.95 a year) – cannot distribute Shopping Sherlock software, can only earn recruitment commissions
- Independent Sherlock Distributor ($239) – able to earn shopping and voucher commissions via distribution (free) of the Shopping Sherlock software to end-users
- Registered Sherlock Distributor ($249) – same as Independent Sherlock Distributor, but also able to earn recruitment commissions and matching bonuses as well
Disappointingly, the Shopping Sherlock compensation plan is pretty much a clone of the failed My Shopping Genie business model.
The most glaring red flag with the compensation plan is the Registered Representative membership option. For $19.95 a year, these members have nothing to sell but premium membership ($239/$249) to the company itself, and they are paid out a commission for each member recruited (grouped in 2s and 4s).
Here’s how Shopping Sherlock describe these recruitment commissions:
Dual Team Pay (DTP) commissions (recruitment commissions outlined in the compensation plan review above) are not based on levels but rather, on the total number of System sales and monthly subscriptions paid.
“System Sales” are in effect premium membership sales ($239/$249) and monthly subscriptions are the fees paid by other Registered Representatives.
With 100% of the commissions being paid out at this membership level, this particular membership option functions as a pyramid scheme.
The other Shopping Sherlock membership levels aren’t much better in that it simply builds on this pyramid scheme foundation.
Within the Shopping Sherlock business opportunity itself, nothing is being bought and sold except membership to the company itself.
The Shopping Sherlock is given away meaning it doesn’t count as a retail sale. Sales are possible through use of the product but these are between Shopping Sherlock and merchant partners, with Shopping Sherlock then splitting these commissions with affiliates.
These sales are supposed to count as retail offerings within Shopping Sherlock but mechanically they do not qualify in that affiliates themselves aren’t able to sell anything other than company membership.
Given this, the primary problem that plagued My Shopping Genie was that the affiliate and voucher commissions offered paid peanuts and were largely ignored. With members able to earn weekly upfront commissions on the recruitment of new affiliates, this is what wound up being the focal point of the business and led to its collapse.
As far as Shopping Sherlock goes, I’m seeing the same compensation plan that is heavily stacked towards the recruitment of new affiliates, with no actual products being sold within the opportunity other than membership to the company itself.
No doubt a small amount of revenue will be generated by voucher deals (affiliate purchases are between end-users and merchants), however the vast majority of revenue going into Shopping Sherlock will be the payment of membership fees.
My Shopping Genie ran into troubles a few years after launch (once the recruiting died down) and after it stopped paying out distributors, died a slow death opportunity wise leaving many affiliates unpaid. The sole reason this happened was that the affiliate deals side of things was so insignificant that it was completely unable to sustain distributor commission payouts once the recruiting dried up.
Unless I’m missing something glaringly obvious here, Shopping Sherlock’s business model is going to take them down the exact same path.
Extremely obvious pyramid scheme: pay to join, then earn upon getting other people to join under you. Fits Koscot test perfectly.
it really obvious that its purely pyramidding, again & again… as always, i really hate this kind of monkey business,i’ve learned a lot from this kind of so called business that innocent people are being their victims…
I still believe that in able for you/us to succeed we must work hard without gambling any money… involving money in this kind of so clueless darn tricking moneymaker is very suspicious business…
thaks for this kind of blog to waake up people to think first before getting involve with this kind of f***ing….pwe
What about people who is saving lots of money by using the free app ? What about businesses which presenting the free app to customers and having a direct advert on they comps for only $34.95 a month on the first page of Google ?
What about the distributors which receiving now more then $1 per month from one active app ? If you telling it is the Ponzy then I am the first man on the Moon 🙂
What about them? They didn’t exist in MyShoppingGenie so I doubt they exist now.
Best of luck to them. As an income opportunity if some Shopping Sherlock members are only now generating over $1 per app, that’s not exactly a selling point.
MyShoppingGenie flopped because retail customers weren’t shopping with it, it was just affiliates and only then because they knew shopping generated commissions for their upline.
Throw in membership fees and recruitment commissions however… and whilst not being a “Ponzy” as you incorrectly identified, it sure does have the potential to wind up being a pyramid scheme (no retail users of the app with the majority of commissions being paid out of monthly membership fees paid by affiliates).
I personally know lots of people including me which saved and saving money. Some people generate around $3 per active app and company goal is $5 and more and this is achievable.
MyShoppingGenie and Shopping Sherlock is a huge difference …. For less then seven month Michael Wiedder done the great job to makes the technology work
Plus don’t forget for the majority of the people the app is free and you don’t need to join as a distributor . Just use it. Also make you research who was the owners of MyNetUniverce and who is Michael Wiedder.
So you’re saying this is only a “little bit” pyramid scheme?
Is that like a “little bit pregnant”?
Certainly it is not a pyramid. Any business required investments and Sherlock is the business.
If you only can see the monthly payments … So what ? It is the lots of monthly expenses in any business . Nothing is for free .
In Sherlock ordinary people can make money on internet giving away free product which was created by company and they did not spend any money for it . But if for you all MLM company is pyramids iIt is no point to discuss this matter further . 🙂
You seem conflicted, as you wrote both…
So do you spend money or not? Can you at least get your own story straight before starting to refute something?
Point missed entirely.
It’s not about whether or not you save money, it’s whether or not retail users (non-affiliates) of Shopping Sherlock are generating revenue or not.
Are you and “lots of people” affiliates or non-affiliates?
I’m gunna go with A which probably means Shopping Sherlock has the same inherent problems as MyShoppingGenie… (affiliates only using the toolbar because they earn money and unable to convince non-earning people to use it due to too limited affiliate agreements.).
Well champ, that’d make it a pyramid scheme then wouldn’t it. If affiliates paying affiliates out of membership fees is the majority of revenue in Shopping Sherlock then there’s a fundamental problem with the business model.
ShoppingGenie collapsed because those at the bottom of the pyramid couldn’t find any new affiliates to recruit. They stopped paying their monthly membership fees and those above them stopped earning, wash rinse and repeat and before you know it kaboom.
“Required investments” and all that other mumbo jumbo is just smokescreen. So is deflecting by accusing other people of thinking “all MLM companies are pyramids”.
Looks like you missed the point . App is working and some affiliates even not building the team , just giving away the free app. It is enought gadgets in the world 🙂
Yeah no worries chief, I missed my own point.
Whether the app is working or not is irrelevant. Where is the company generating revenue from, customers or affiliates.
Sounds to me like it’s affiliates. MyShoppingGenie couldn’t generate retail revenue giving their app away so I don’t see any difference with the rebranded Shopping Sherlock.
But most are just recruiting affiliates and earning commissions off them. This is what brought MyShoppingGenie down because it’s not sustainable.
No retail? You’re gone (nevermind the fact that you can’t have retail when you’re giving your “product” away and just reselling third party offers via affiliate links).
Why would Wiedder buy a company that failed and then run it again the same way? Just curious what his thinking is.
its obvious this is a scam, no other word to describe this.
its a pity, many people will be victimized again, building a tem of scam artists…
It sounds to me as if the ultimate problem with the company and product was that the retail public isnt using it enough because it’s limited in it’s affiliate agreements. I dont believe that the pay plan itself was the issue.
I think if they can build their affiliate partners (on the backend) to offer more real savings thus generating more commissions, as well as make the interface cleaner (instead of opening up tons of browsers), Weider could make it a successful company.
The affiliate agreements aren’t unique. The company just signs up as an affiliate and then expects shoppers to buy through account via the tool which they give away for free.
Why bother as a customer?
And when your product is a free toolbar, things are never going to take off. What exactly are affiliates paying hundreds of dollars for?
Dear Oz. Try to use the app before you are saying something.
Shopping Sherlock just helping people to find the best deal over the internet for what they are looking for. Then they are making decisions to buy or not.
Actually now the affiliate income from one active app already more the $1.00 and for some distributors even $3 -$4. What they done to earn this money ? Just gave away the FREE app…
Why? I already understand the Shopping Sherlock compensation plan and let’s face it, there’s no mystery behind an affiliate offer search bar.
That’s all very well but there are some red flags with the attached MLM business opportunity.
When you’re paying more to recruit distributors… what does that tell you?
And pay to play. And let’s not forget the affiliate recruitment commissions.
When it comes to MLM you can’t cherry pick bits of the business model.
Dear Oz . Nothing wrong with MLM . It is legitimate business as far as I know.
People paying money for the business system which they are using to earn the money. And it us not difficult to calculate how many free app you need to give away to be in profit.
Michael Wiedder adjusting more and more valuable partners to the app and his goal to make affiliate income from one active app around $5.
When it will be happened just devide $34.95 by 5 and it will be only 7 active app you need to have to pay your monthly sub.
And herein lies the problem. This same “system” is commissionable.
Recruit more affiliates = earn more money. This was the problem with the original MyShoppingGenie, there were no customers – just affiliates (distributors).
Won’t happen when you make more from recruiting distributors than you do customers. Didn’t work in ShoppingGenie and isn’t going to work here.
What is not work in MyShoppingGenie is not nessereraly will not work in ShoppingSherlock.
Michael Wiedder much more competent person then previous owners of the technology .
It will if you’re paying out more for recruiting new distributors then you are customers (which pays $0 unless they actually buy something).
Being competant and a swell sounding guy has nothing to do with it.
If you know how to improve affiliate income … then yes … It is everything to do with it. Michael in internet budiness from 1994 and his wealth came from it, not from MLM and if he bought the technology then he knows what to do with it and how to make it works as a affiliate income tool for the ordinary people.
If you will have say 100 active app a month by $5 per app then you got $500 income from it . $500 – $35 = $465 … Not bad for something which you giving away for free …..
I think you mean “customer generated income”. And given “the technology”, the only way that improves is to get customers buying things.
“The technology” hasn’t changed and there’s always going to be the limitation of the toolbar being restricted to the affiliate deals ShoppingSherlock can sign up for, many of which would be publicly available to anyone.
If you don’t attract customers you fail, as MyShoppingGenie did. Currently Shopping Sherlock pay out more on the recruitment of new distributors, just like MyShoppingGenie did – ever wondered why that is?
Wiedder’s reputation has nothing to do with anything, the business model and compensation plan are all that matters.
You need to make the differentiation between customer apps and distributor apps. Let’s not pretend people are making “$5 per app” off customers. You yourself pegged the figure closer to around $1, which sounds like nothing much has changed since MyShoppingGenie launched in 2007.
ShoppingSherlock is fast approaching 6 months of business, I wonder what their current distributor:customer ratio is revenue wise. At around $1 a month for acquiring customers and recruitment commissions easily trumping that, it’s not hard to guess where the majority of ShoppingSherlock’s current revenue would be orignating from.
In MLM people tend to do what makes them more money. If it’s recruiting new distributors that’s what they’ll do.
Furthermore playing the “what if” game is pretty much a waste of time. Look at the track record of “the technology” and the situation as it stands today.
Dear Oz . Right now the “customer generated income ” more then $1 for more active apps pay per action already around $4 . In case of MyShoppingGenie this figures was around $0.06 – $0.10 . Looks likes good improvements for the new company.
Company have only one app which is linked to distributors id number and only this free app using people to save they time and money.
Buy the way company launches the shopping social network which have much more potential for the grows of the customers base income. Technology changes quite quickly and It is good to have people with know large and reputation behind this process.
This figure is sourced from where?
And “pay per action” sounds like a potential amount, not the actual average amount currently being earned per customer toolbar installation.
These figures are sourced from where?
This figures soursed from distributors back offeces.
“Pay Per Action ” or “Cost Per Action ” inclides Pay Per Click , Pay Per Bay , Pey Per Lead and ect. basicly it is the income from useage of the free app by anyone who got it.
You have access to both every ShoppingSherlock and MyShoppingGenie distributor’s back feces? Do tell.
I can track the figures from my back office since April 2010 as well as from back offices of my partners
Ah so it’s your own personal feces. Thought as much.
I was a member (distributor) before, and paying $34.95 a month to maintain my website where my “potential” client would hopefully download free software.
Gave them out to at least more than 20 people, none of them are using it right now. I feel like I’m paying too much every month to maintain my website. So I quit.
Plus in reality, If I find cheaper product(s) all the time in let’s say Amazon, I will just go ahead to Amazon website, I don’t have to click on shopping sherlock software.
Why is this fellow running the business? Isn’t it obvious? He’s charging a fair chunk of change for something that costs nothing at all. He charges $19.95, or $239, or $249, for something that basically costs nothing at all at this point. All it is is another freaking toolbar, probably poorly written at that – most of them are – and even if it isn’t malware, it probably opens your computer up for infections. (I know, I fix computers for a living, and have since 1984.) All the owner is interested in is the money up front; the rest of it is window dressing. It feels remarkably similar to getting a business proposition from a Nigerian banker in your email.
The other problem is that MLMs are, as a model of business, about as efficient as an oil-well fire. You can’t fool the laws of economics; if MLM was more efficient than retail chains, retail chains would have vanished decades ago. You get nickel and dimed by your upline long before any money shows up for you, even in ones were recruiting new suckers isn’t the main order of business. Big retail chains get efficiencies just from economies of scale; MLM sales suffer from horrifically inefficient, expensive shipping costs – never mind any returns process, which might take months and cost a fortune. An old friend was chairman of the Econ department at NC State, and he just laughed and laughed when I asked him about MLMs one time. I showed him my analysis showing the weaknesses of the MLM system and he complimented my work; apparently I did pretty good for somebody with one community-college quarter of Econ 101.
We seach for shopping sherlock in the state of california business registry it is not registered there How come?
I already registered but one of my recruits started some research and he can’t find it anywhere in California yet the registered address is there.
One possibility is that Sherlock is a foreign corporation doing business in California. If so it would not show up under a California name search. Conversely it might be a California company of any name doing business as Sherlock and it would not show up either.
Google d/b/a or DBA, foreign v domestic compamies, to get a better understanding of how this might work.
Try to ask Troy Dooly / Mlmhelpdesk.com. He’s familiar with most of the owners in different network marketing companies.
Michael Wiedder is founder and CEO. The original Shopping Sherlock was founded in the late 1990-ies, and seems to have been inactive since 2001.
LinkedIn, Michael Wiedder:
Shopping Sherlock is probably a trading name, a brand or a d/b/a (Doing Business As). Try to search for some of the other companies / trade names?
Troy Dooley is, indeed, aware of the Shopping Sherlock ownership.
This from his website:
There’s your answer.
You can do a DBA search at a County Recorder’s office for Sherlock and might find it. Best in U Inc could be registered in ANY State.
I tried to use Shopping Sherlock to buy some items before I try to sell it to people whether as affiliates or shoppers.
I failed miserably at finding what I’m after, I couldn’t find it cheap, or the site/app didn’t even work.
When it did work, it didn’t compare prices at all!!!! But rather listed whatever is available in the websites I chose in different tabs left to their own devices just in the same manner you’d browse these websites independently on different tabs on your laptop having to organise the search on each and every tab individually.
It’s by far the most stupid, useless, time wasting app I’ve used. Anyone who thinks this app is about shopping is off their rocker.
Personally, I don’t sell crap to people. Anyone defending this business as shopping or price comparison website hadn’t used it and is defending his own opportunity to make some money off some people. I’ve passed!