Offer Details: $10.00 + $5.95 P&H. BOGO (Buy One, Get One) – Grand Canyon National Park $2 Bill – $5.95 P&H! Deluxe package w/ 4-panel Archival Folios & a Certificate of Authenticity also available.
For the most part when I get my marching orders to research a product, I’m excited to get to work. It’s fun to see what crazy, cultic, fun-loving creations people have come up with for As Seen on TV. But when I started to research the background of the Yellowstone National Park $2 Bill and its companion, the Grand Canyon $2 Bill, I’ll admit that I started stalling. Most of that time was spent on Facebook. Other times was spent making new playlists on Grooveshark.
Why? Because I hate when we get a product that’s drenched in controversy. I know, you’d think a researcher would be more adept to diving in. But not me. I like things that are smooth and harmonious like a great Motown song.
Features and Claims – Yellowstone National Park $2 Bill
According to ParkBillsTV.com, the Yellowstone National Park $2 Bill claims the following features:
- Rare & Uncirculated Currency
- Full Color $2 Bills
And comes with the following potential package options:
- Yellowstone National Park $2 Bill
- 4″ x 7″ 4-Panel Archival Folio
- Certificate of Authenticity
- FREE Grand Canyon National Park $2 Bill
Review – Yellowstone National Park $2 Bill
Order Process: We found a few. There’s actually a pretty comprehensive forum chat going on ComplaintsBoard about issues such as ordering and whether or not the product is legit.
As for ordering tips, remember:
- You are purchasing an OFFER, not a product
- The products are itemized
- There will be an upsell process that if you just click through, you’ll purchase every product in the product chain. Sure, you might do it on accident, but welcome to online ordering. Don’t go through it blind. Read the page, select “no,” and keep going.
Product Performance: as to whether or not the product is a scam, for what we can tell (and, yes, the thread says so too) the product actually has an overlay on the dollar bill so it isn’t defaced, much like the 9/11 $2 Bill and the Obama coins that came out during the start of 2009. It’s technically, “art,” and it doesn’t deface the bill per law (so far as we know) so, yeah, it’s legal.
Is It Valuable?
Great question. We don’t think so, but neither were baseball cards when they first came out. It depends on whether or not enough people find enough value in them over time to create a market for it. We wouldn’t suggest purchasing them for their potential upside. As we usually say, purchase them like you would purchase a poster of a painting at an art museum.
Where to Buy Yellowstone National Park $2 Bill
So, Is It a Scam?
Ehhh, it toes the line, but so does much of the marketing of any product. What do you think?
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