Scams will come out every day, it’s the ones like the Lexington Code that are most dangerous though. They have managed to really do well in covering up their tracks and their lies, thus fooling a lot of people. Even more unfortunate is the fact that they have a lot of money put into this scam in paying out to review sites to write fake positive reviews and further spread their lies, fooling their readers into signing up with software that will simply lose their money.

Product Name: Lexington Code

Niche: Binary Options Software


See, these guys have done good in actually covering up the obvious tracks that make spotting a scam easily. Rather than use the typical actors we are used to seeing from Portland and Fiverr they have opted for actors from much further away. The video is filmed in London, which makes finding these actors much more difficult when comparing the number of people living there to those in Portland. Also, they have obviously looked into some of the negative reviews of other scams and have tried to cover their tracks by not making their mistakes, making it all the more difficult to provide actual proof that they are lying.

What is the Lexington Code?

Well, it’s an automated binary options robot that is claimed to make you $126,000 every month, though the profits are very inconsistent in the video and throughout the website so really, you don’t know the real potential.


The website consists of plenty of fake proof and yet another video you cannot control to skip over the boring and repetitive bits.

Watch the first Lexington Code Scam Video.


First, you are introduced to Michael Lexington who is claimed to be the chief operating officer of the software and company. Only, the company does not exist and a quick search reveals that there is no one by this name that matches this description and actually has any connection to such a company. Of course, except for in the numerous reviews which get all of their information from the website alone.


He claims he is holding in his hand the official documentation that completely legitimizes and authenticates the trades made by this scam. The image that pops up supposedly being this official document isn’t much, and as you will see later on, it’s actually absolutely nothing.


The claims are rather broad as far as the kinds of profits you can make in just a day using the software. With that said, the lower end seems a bit more reasonable, though still far-fetched if you ask me.


See, the reason this so-called documentation is completely useless is because you cannot confirm its legitimacy as they do not reveal the name of the firm that has confirmed their trades. Now, why would he make such claims without providing a means to prove them? Of course, because he is lying.


So, the algorithm has rocket scientists working on it? Highly doubtful.


He claims that once the beta testing is done this scam software will cost $3,500 per license. I still find it odd that considering that the company is supposedly based in the UK and its supposedly a UK company, why are these numbers in dollars and not pounds. Not to mention the fact that there is no way anyone will ever pay a penny for this scam software if it ever even reaches the point of actually being sold.


The lead programmer, Barry Storyk, is also an actor form London. His explanation really does not clear anything up.


The explanation is that the system makes several small trades within a trade in exchange for a higher fixed amount. This is all the information you get, that’s it. You aren’t given any further explanation. On top of that, he claims to not have lost a single trade since they started 9 months ago. This, I think, is what completely put me off. The moment anyone makes a 100% win rate claim about such a software it means they are lying. If this was the case, trust me, you would have heard about it regardless how quiet they were being about it. Now, take a closer look, I want you to remember the account number 96898 on this screenshot, it’s very important. The account name on this screenshot is Arturo M, another thing to remember.


They have completely taken out the $500 at this point and have jumped straight to the higher end. If you’ve gotten hooked to watch this far, then you will surely continue falling for it.


Following are several screenshots of successful traders, or so they say. The account balance changes, the names supposedly change, but they keep overlooking the fact that the account number always stays the same. The name here is Ari L but the account number, 96898, is the same as the earlier screenshot for Arturo M.

Next images are of trader results from past 7 days.


The name is Derek Weaver, but the account number stays at 96898 and the account name is Peter A.


For Michelle Warner things don’t change either, same account and name Peter A.


Here is one more screenshot from a bit later in the video, obviously from yet another user, as claimed, but the account number and name stay the same. See where I am going with this? All of the accounts were also made on the same date, supposedly. Not sure how logical it is to have all of the currencies in pounds except for the account balance which is in dollars. Just not logical.


Need I note that these are fake testimonials? Honestly, I didn’t even waste my time in trying to find them in Fiverr as I am almost 100% certain they aren’t from there. These are more local actors.


Here is another one. Yes, may not have proof that they are actors, but I am certain as they seem to be using a London production company, that they will most likely come up again. Better keep them at hand.


One more actor. Though this guy looks rather familiar, I don’t think he’s from Fiverr either.


So, time for the grand reveal we have been waiting for. Those fake official papers. Notice how he’s pulling out a Photoshop image? Very badly made may I add.


Here it is, looks pretty official right?


Take a closer look!!! Right above Presented to, notice anything odd??? This is actually what they call Lorem Ipsum, or dummy text of the printing and typesetting industry. This is nothing more than a certificate template that they didn’t even bother to put in the effort to fill in properly before uploading! What? They thought no one would actually look? Talk about overlooking the important details!


Keep looking, notice anything strange about the stamp? Its empty! It’s just an image of a stamp that has not been filled in! The thing is completely useless yet they have built their entire promo video around it and overlooked to actually fill it in!


They have gone to extensive lengths to try and cover up their testimonial images as well and make it seem as if they are not stolen. Only, they too are stolen.


They are flipped, mirrored, cropped, and taken from videos in order to make searching for them near impossible. Here is the guy from a stockvideofootage they used.


This guyaswell, only I could not find the original video they stole his image from.

Watch the second Lexington Code scam video, but you won’t find anything useful there.


Like I said, they have put in a lot of effort to cover up their tracks, yet they overlook some of the simplest things that are dead giveaways that they are lying. Like their trade history over the weekend.


Here is another screenshot from over the 10th of December which is a Saturday. It’s not 1-2 trades, they are a lot. This only proves that this software is a scam and obviously has absolutely no real potential considering that it gives proof of trades when none are possible.


The Lexington Code scam FAQ doesn’t make things any easier on them. Serious issues with attention to detail here when they jump to promoting completely different profits than they have mentioned so far.

Have I tried the software? No, I won’t risk my hard-earned money just to prove to you something that is plain and obvious. Don’t think I am being rational or fair in my review? Prove me wrong! At this point, if I find that I am being lied to from the promo and intro of the software, what should make me believe that I won’t be lied to once I invest my money? If there is zero transparency, zero truth, inconsistencies, and blatant lies about proof they are providing why should I believe their claims about profits. You shouldn’t either. In my book, the Lexington Code is a scam regardless what all of the other review sites say.

Anna Georgieva

Hello, I’m Anna Georgieva. After getting scammed with a Binary Options Trading System I decided to take my experience and do some good with it by sharing my knowledge in order to help others make informed decisions on where to invest their money. I follow the latest software releases and write honest reviews based on my own experience and in depth research revealing the latest scams and possible trusted software that is safe to invest with. Enjoy my website and please contact me if there is a Binary Options Software you would like me to review.

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