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eUpskill scam, what is it actually? The IT certification and training provider could be a victim of sour competition.    

Why is eUpskill, an IT Certification and Training provider that offers courses across North America is called a scammer? I did a bit of research, and found that the portal might be a victim of bad-mouthing.

I believe, good things deserve recognition beyond advertisements, through word of mouth, and eUpskill helps IT professionals upskill at work, and better their career. 

You could be stuck as a manager in a dead-end software company, but a flexible certification program in one of the Six Sigma methodologies through eUpskill can open doorways to new opportunities. You’ll be paid more because a certificate says you’re a green belt/black belt in managing a software project. I took the ‘Python Certification for Data Science’ course for a job that pushed me to use Microsoft Excel to manage a vast pool of data. My diligence and the certification’s support got me a better position at the office within 3 months. 

Naturally then, ‘eUpskill scam’ left me surprised. I began checking my own certificate for any signs of forgery or other issues. Everything is legit, in fact, better because eUpskill provided me the course a couple of hundred dollars less. The far-fetched idea of this professional certification provider being a rip-off is probably because it’s an aggregator website that uses non-American staff to market its products. 

The company’s competitors are taking advantage of this opportunity as eUpskill connects to its customers directly. I mean, you’d have to be starkly uneducated if you’re making grammatical mistakes in writing a post that targets a business without strong facts to back it up. Forget the grammar, spelling ‘eupskill scam’ is a struggle filled with silly mistakes. 

I’d just like to tell you to stop spreading misinformation if you don’t understand what you’re buying. Read the website and the product description carefully so you don’t feel betrayed later. Most of the ‘cheating’ cases stem from lack of information. 

One more thing, if eUpskill was a scam, the website wouldn’t maintain a regularly updated blog section to market its products.  

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