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D Rating instagram

Simplygram Instagram Growth Service Review

Our Grade – D

This service pedals lies and deceit to such an extent that we feel it is necessary to brand it as professional bullshit.

View our grading methodology.

At a Glance

Simplygram is an Instagram growth service that you’ll see mentioned in many places. Though the service claims to be US-based, they fall short on nearly every one of their claims and have spent a lot of time and effort trying to make themselves look good on review platforms.

Business Analysis

ItemResult
Growth Type“Mother/Child”
Quality of ServiceLow
Business Registry / LocationDelaware?
Traceable TeamNo
Functioning PhoneNo
Longevity3+ years
Doesn’t Misuse IG BrandingFalse
Active BlogYes
External SitesNo
Dashboard / Account ManagementNo
Offsite TestimoniesTrustpilot
Forthcoming About Password HandlingNo

Pricing

Simplygram offers three pricing plans, for $69, $99, and $199 per week. This is one of the most expensive services on the market–their cheapest plan will cost you over $3500 per year!!

The weekly charge is clearly a tactic used to collect money from unsuspecting customers as quickly as possible before they cancel. We simply do not agree or support this type of pricing structure. It makes no sense for the consumer.

Service Details

We grow your account using the Mother/Child method. Depending on the package you choose, we will setup 25-100 Instagram accounts on your behalf. These accounts DM hundreds of people per day, sending a message along the lines of “Hi! Thanks for checking out my page. For more great content, please visit my other page @Your_Username”.

5000 followers per month gets you in the door … then 25-100 spam accounts set up on your behalf actually get you the results?

Mother and child was popular a few years ago, but it never was scalable for service providers. Think about it, even if Simplygram only had 100 customers, do you really think they’re creating and provisioning thousands of accounts to help their customers?

Hmm… if only there was an explanation for how this actually worked.

Integrity & Reputation

There’s the answer. Rather than having some elite implementation of Mother/Child, they’re just running a follow/unfollow bot! If they were actually running some different method, Simplygram wouldn’t need your password, now would they?

With this information in mind, what are some of the ridiculous claims?

That’s a strong start. No Instagram growth service can get you anywhere near this amount of followers per month. It’s technically feasible using giveaways, but that’s not what we’re talking about here. I also don’t recommend giveaways.

I doubt there’s a human aspect at all. Even if this was true and even if all the positive reviews on Trustpilot were real, why don’t any of the positive reviews mention this specifically?

This website has the highest concentration of fake reviews that I’ve yet seen on Trustpilot!

Simplygram’s strategy is to completely ignore negative reviews–they haven’t responded to a single one–while flooding their page with generic fake ones.

No customer, even a satisfied one, would write a review this way. This reads like marketing copy, not a real review. Hello, Trustpilot moderators?

This is so fake! It provides no detail at all, and also uses a random emoji. Note that there is a cluster of reviews that all use similar single emojis.

Here’s an absurd fake-featured bar. Do you want to guess how many of these news articles mentioning Simplygram I could locate?

Conclusion

Simplygram gets positive mentions by some bloggers, but we don’t understand how. It’s a deceitful service pushing so much conflicting information that we question why anyone would even bother buying it. The weekly-recurring pricing scheme is nothing more than predatory, all of the good reviews appear to be fake, and the company does nothing to build consumer trust. Please look elsewhere.

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