Scott Levy Exposed

Scott Levy Got Caught With Scams.

Scott Levy is a joke in the SEO marketing industry. He's taken his scheme on the road to ingratiate his fake following and bogus company with patriotic Americans.

You need to know why it is believed Scott Levy is a false SEO "guru,” so that you do not get scammed.


Things You Need To Know About
Scott Levy

1. Scott Levy ran a fake giveaway.

Scott Levy promised to give $100 Amazon gift cards to 10 people who retweeted him. This wasn’t just an ordinary giveaway either - Levy had been promoting the hashtag #TwitterPhilanthropy.

Levy even used it in his tweet, signalling that his promised giveaway was charity intended to help lift people out of poverty.

Levy never gave the money away.


Instead, Levy added a tweet two days later claiming he would only give the gift cards away when he reached 2500 retweets. Levy was already short of the 2500 retweets he later demanded. He scammed people for to promote his account, and never gave charity to the poor.


2. Scott Levy dangled money for veterans and allegedly didn’t pay.

Levy used veterans while begging for retweets worth millions by offering $1,000 to celebrities.

Here’s another example of Levy using the promise of charity to get retweets and never delivering.

Levy promised to give $1000 to veterans if he got a retweet.

The only problem?

Levy claims to be some kind-of SEO and marketing “guru.”

Levy made his $1000 “charity” gift to veterans dependant on a retweet worth hundreds of thousands of dollars.

Only if Barack Obama, Rihanna, Katy Perry, Justin Bieber, Taylor Swift, Justin Timberlake or Ariana Grande retweeted him would Levy make his “charity” donation.


Levy pulled the same stunt with President Trump.


Retweets from all of these celebrities would cost a marketer millions.

Did an SEO and marketing “guru” really believe Justin Bieber or Ariana Grande would retweet him for $1000?

3. Levy’s Apparent Threat to President Trump.

Scott may have threatened President Trump with a fake anti-Semitism accusation if he did not retweet him.

Beyond scamming for retweets, Levy apparently also threatens reputations for retweets.

Scott Levy wrote a tweet defending President Trump from an accusation that the President is anti-Semitic.

Then Levy did something strange.

He tweeted the President’s social media manager, with what looks like a threat.

“seems President doesn't want my Jewish support? Otherwise you'd prob have rt's”


This reads like a message that a blackmailer would make by cutting letters out of cereal boxes.

Was Scott Levy threatening to pull his “Jewish support” and call President Trump an anti-Semite if he did not get a retweet from the President?

It seems so.

4. Scott’s profile is built from stolen content.

Like the disgraced Jay Shetty, who made his name from stealing quotes from famous people and pretending he said it, Scott Levy steals content.

Levy steals from famous writers, basketball coaches, you name it.

Here's a quote Levy stole from legendary UCLA coach John Wooden

Here's Levy stealing from George Bernard Shaw

Here's Levy stealing from a quote shared around the internet, ironically about how good it is to have a real conversation.


Levy even praised notorious quote thief Jay Shetty.


Levy built his name off stealing content and being fake.

5. Scott’s uses fake credentials to seem important.

Scott Levy claims that his company Fuel Online is well respected.

He even shared “Agency Spotter” praising his company.

The only problem is, anyone can pay for Agency Spotter to promote their company



Scott also wrapped himself in fake importance by sharing how he was picked as a judge at the “Golden Trailer Awards.”


The “Golden Trailer Awards” are so “important” that they have a link where you can buy their awards.

6. Scott’s company is likely an illusion with virtual offices and fake reviews.

Scott’s company Fuel Online looks as fake as his personal brand. Fuel Online claims to have 50 employees.


"However, their “offices” include a Boston Regus location that offers a “Virtual Office” and a Portland office that doesn't even list an address.


Scott’s company was praised on Yelp by a business that Google has no evidence exists.

"Bugle Food Prep and Delivery" is nowhere to be found on Google....except in reference to the Yelp review of Fuel Online.


If Scott provides SEO services, why is his client missing from the internet?

Unless, of course, Scott’s reviews are fake, because he doesn’t have real clients to praise him on Yelp.

If Scott’s company has 50 employees, why doesn’t he have enough clients to praise him on Yelp? Why would he need fake reviews?

Is it because Scott doesn’t have 50 employees, and Fuel Online is a big fake of a company?

Don’t let Scott Levy scam you into sharing his personal brand or buying his SEO services.

Scott Levy’s brand and business is built on being more fake than a 3 dollar bill.