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Bitcoin Investor – Crypto Trading Bot Review by Traders

Reading Time: 7 minutes

How to use Bitcoin Investor – full review

There are many reasons why crypto trading is becoming more popular than ever before. 

The first reason is the independence it offers from traditional markets and currencies, which are controlled by governments, banks, and other institutions. 

The second reason is its security – there is no central authority or bank to control your money so it cannot be stolen or taken away from you like with traditional banking systems. Crypto traders also enjoy the passive income that they get when they invest in cryptocurrencies.

Trading crypto is more rewarding but more difficult. Sometimes it can feel like trying to navigate a huge ocean in a small raft. That’s where trade bots come in handy, promising to provide a steady and rational input in an otherwise scary and volatile environment that can confuse even an experienced trader.

Will Bitcoin Investor serve traders well?

Unfortunately, because the creators of Bitcoin Investor opted to use such a name, it’s difficult to reach their website(s) through Google search. Visiting review sites, however, reveals the following 3 websites as relevant.

similar domain names

First, note the vast difference between the logo and color scheme between them, especially the first two.

Perhaps even more important, there is something odd about those first two links.

“Bitcoin Investor” is used in the subdomain part of the web address, normally reserved for different parts of the main site. The main website addresses are and

empty domains

Both sites are empty, devoid of any content and clearly serve to prop up countless subdomains for various other sites, falsely presented via subdomains. This is something we’ve seen before especially in the case of which is exactly the site used in some other scams we’ve reviewed. Just how many scams are these sites propping up?

pages in google

There are about 3000 different websites “hosted” on these two main websites. The use of subdomains is not unheard of. Websites use it for their stores as well as for website versions developed and optimized for mobile users.

The usage of subdomains here is anything but innocent and it’s clear that all of them are actually various trade bot schemes. Obviously, there are dozens of Google search result pages documenting this, but here is a snippet.

snippet with subdomains

Clearly, this is all a part of a larger scam operation, but let’s analyze the details and see what we can sniff out.

contact form with a phone field

One of the web pages contains a signup form with a mandatory phone number field. This kind of private information collecting is generally undesirable and non-standard. The world of crypto is the world of independence and privacy.

One other often seen feature of scam websites is the use of general and non-related text and images. For example, they will present a pile of information about the history of crypto coins and either stock images or videos from news about crypto. In any case, the content won’t be directly related to their product.

Because there is no product.

The second site, upon pressing “open account”, actually redirects to yet another site.

incorrect redirect

Why the site is in German with no other language offered is up to anyone’s guess. Note that even this redirected site is not directly related to “Bitcoin Storm”. Instead, upon navigating to the main site we’re hit with this.

incorrect redirect

Another empty site. Another very suspicious clue.

As regards the third site, that one isn’t even complete.

incomplete website

There isn’t any information contained in this one except this video about some random news about Bitcoin and a brief sign-up form. Not wanting to leave our personal information here we take a closer look and note only one other section of the site – Privacy Policy.

Although this section of the website is up and running, it’s clearly missing key elements and is probably still being constructed.

Since these last two websites are devoid of any meaningful information for us, we navigate back to the first one and continue investigating the claims therein.

false claims

This word salad is typical for scams and the use of the vague term “time leap” has been noted before.

As regards the technical aspects discussed in the second section here, it’s really unclear why the developers wouldn’t use words like “algorithm” or “NLP”, because that’s clearly what they are implying they are using. Note the vagueness of “… fundamental, and sentimental indicators.”

Lastly, after getting tangled up in their own jungle of words, the developers make a generic claim lacking any context. There are many traders out there and they use different strategies and trade with different risk profiles. To say that every user of their platform will earn at least $1000 daily is utter nonsense.

Then there are the testimonials. There is nothing wrong with using them to enhance a brand’s trustworthiness, but it’s rather strange to use them for a crypto brokerage.

fake testimonials

Apart from the very generic sounding reviews – and let’s face it, testimonials often do sound that way anyway – there are two damning elements here. The first is the use of personal images. 

At what point are users expected to supply Bitcoin Investor with their photos? Just who would do such a thing, exposing their financial status and identity to the world? This practically paints a target on their back for scammers and other criminal minds and no sane person would agree to this, nor would a reputable broker expose their users to this needless risk.

And of course, the scammers have mixed up some of the images and Nadia somehow ended up being a guy, despite it being a distinctly female name. 

Moving on to the section about fees and deposits.

false claims

$250 is a somewhat steep deposit and it’s unclear why it’s set this way. If the service is for free, why should it matter whether a trader wants to trade with pocket change or millions of dollars?

Other brokers do set a minimum, but that’s per each trade. They don’t care how much money you have in your wallet, only that they can derive a meaningful fee from your exchange. A fee that helps them pay for the costs of operation and their investment. Speaking of fees…

false claims

No fees? Just how are these people supposed to make any money? Are we seriously supposed to believe they are sacrificing time and money for us to make thousands of dollars of profit daily for free?

false claims

So these unnamed experts, dozens in number, worked for months or years with no pay? Just who are these great names? Why don’t the developers of Bitcoin Investor want us to know about their amazing experts and help grow this community through their credentials?

There are no experts, there is no product, there is no founder. This is a scam and the scammers are hiding behind tall promises and technical jargon.

Let’s see if we can find out anything about these people from some external sources.


Trustpilot is a great independent review site and is a good place to start when considering whether to trust a business with your time, information, and money.

fake reviews on Trustpilot

Here we can see 3 different websites, two of which are down. The other two we’ve discussed above. The reviews are generic and clearly fake, deliberately decreasing the net rating slightly to appear more natural and untampered. The only thing left to see here is the About & Contact section.

fake reviews on Trustpilot

Putting the confusing word salad aside, the thing to note here is that there is no such thing as the “Global Trading Association.” It simply doesn’t exist. It’s made up.

As regards the address, unsurprisingly for a scam, it leads to an office building. There is no trace of any company such as Bitcoin Investor ever operating there.

wrong address

Either it was never there or this amazing endeavor by the world’s leading experts in this modern field worked for years only to attain less recognition than “Dental Recruit Network” with its “impressive” 48 reviews.

Domain Registrant Lookup

The last tool we have at our disposal is the registrant lookup via ICANN. After all, someone needs to register these domains and pay for them, so some trace back to a person must exist.

Domain Registration

Of course, the scammers used Cloudflare to mask their identity and location from ordinary people curious about these projects. Although this does not shield them from the law and the reach of law enforcement agencies, it makes the investigation more difficult, buying them time.

And time and economy they certainly considered, because they are running about 3000 scam operations through two websites registered to one or two persons. The extent of their ill-begotten profits is up to your imagination.

FAQ on Bitcoin Investor

What is Bitcoin Investor?

It’s one scam among many hundreds going on at the same time, by the same group of scammers.

Is Bitcoin Investor a Scam?

Undoubtedly it is. As clearly shown above, it’s a typical trade bot scam.

How much money can I make with Bitcoin Investor?

You will lose your money if you give it to these people.

Is Bitcoin Investor legit?

It isn’t, don’t use it.

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