are so excited about or raising capital through-out  platforms, they even brag about it every day on such as twitterfacebook, Instagram, Linkedin, Pinterest, Tumblr, Google+, Google Hangouts, WhatsApp, Imo, Vimeo, Youtube, VK, Qzone, and more. More than that those are posting photos, , non-stop via to your inbox to harassing you pretended that everything is great and easy, show-up they lifestyle with fancy cars, beautiful houses instead of telling the truth and the secret hiding behind platforms.

Eventually, it’s sound so great and attractive to know there are many platforms available that allow anybody uses them to raise fund for personal and purposes or to  a start-up or a you believe you can archive.  Nothing could be more excited and motivational than such of a noble idea and just into it without calculating the consequences they may face along the road.

What are platforms really doing behind the scene?

Using crowdfunding to raise fund is really a complicated process, because those platforms are building to make  for they own profit, and they do not care about your , your need and they will do everything possible they can to stick more money from you, and the backers over and over by keep you in a circle for spending more money with them and their affiliates, partners and acolytes.

Crowdfunding platforms are true money predators companies built to create an empire legal cam for sucking money from the public, by using internet , targeting persuasion aggressive technics to create a vicious cycle and manipulate and visitors using their platforms from one way to another.

Whenever somebody reaches a crowdfunding  to raise fund to back a cause, to solve a problem or to find people invest with you on an idea or ,  this person will find a very attractive crowdfunding invite him or her to use them for creating a file to upload your story, picture, and as the beginning step of raising money.

Flowing this step the person the will invite the to give some pertinent information: your security, your baking credentials, your account & routing numbers when you finish your will running live on the Internet.

From this point the game of ripping you off will start, because what is happening behind the scene is the crowdfunding platform you have pick, regardless the name they are doing on is en really a multilevel pyramid built specifically to make you buy and product from them for the rest of your .

Because the crowdfunding platform you choose to enroll yourself in, an umbrella company with a niche of other companies doing under different other names under the main entity. The platform is also a network of many independent contractors from home paid commission using as a task force with a specific mission to convince buying a of products and service from them.

The method they use is , targeting , phone calls, Facebook advertising, to display specific ads in front of you to force buying more from them. If you do not buy or product from this crowdfunding platform or they referral associates network you will never be able to raise a dollar.

What are those crowdfunding platforms selling behind the scene?

There are selling such as production and editing, voice cover, Ads, social marketing, Internet traffic, marketing boosting, Viral marketing

The are eliminates, after you enrolled and running your campaign live , you will be bombarded by junk emails from an Amada of third companies and independent consultant bombarding you with marketing with offer for editing, contents writing, updates, press release, social posting, send emails to backers, selling your email and much more.

Your crowdfunding platform will and  send you emails non stop using a different name each time,

Crowdfunding for education

1. DonorsChoose

This nonprofit crowdfunding platform makes it easy to raise money for any classroom in need of funds. Public school teachers across the US use the to create classroom project requests. Charity Navigator gives DonorsChoose a four-star rating, due in part to the ’s transparency and the amount of control given to each donor.

Fees: Third-party charges of 1.5% represent the weighted average of fees across all payment methods used by donors. Credit card or PayPal donations include a fee of about 2.5%. The charges no platform fee, as operating expenses are covered by voluntary donations to the nonprofit.

2. GiveCampus

GiveCampus partners with colleges to help , alumni, parents, and faculty crowdfunding for school-related . Each school has guidelines for what type of people can create. Funds raised go directly to the school itself. It’s free to create a campaign, as long as your school is partnered with GiveCampus. GiveCampus claims that 27 of the country’s top 50 colleges use its platform.

Fees: Schools choose from two fee options: a monthly subscription or a small percentage of funds raised.

3. Piggybackr

Piggybackr provides a fundraising platform where parents and can raise money (as a team or individually) for school . It’s the only crowdfunding platform that allows fundraisers from children under 13. Piggybackr gives points and badges for their fundraising efforts.

Fees: Platform fee of 4%, along with 2.9% + $0.30 per transaction for .

Crowdfunding for personal causes, nonprofits, and more

4. Fundly

With Fundly, either individuals or nonprofits can create for a wide range of causes, including fraternities and sororities, LGBT, military, and politics. One unique feature of Fundly is that you can sell t-shirts or other merchandise on your campaign.

Fees: It’s free to start a campaign on Fundly, but every donation will have a 4.9% platform fee deducted, as well as a fee of 2.9% plus 30 cents.

5. FundRazr

Based in Vancouver, Canada, FundRazr hosts crowdfunding for causes such as sports teams, schools, and nonprofits.

Fees: FundRazr has two pricing options: individuals can choose a free fundraising model with no platform fee (supporters are asked for optional ), and organizations such as charities can choose a “professional” model with a 5% platform fee and advanced fundraising .

6. GoFundMe

GoFundMe is the world’s largest social fundraising platform with a giving of more than 50 million . More than $5 billion has been raised on GoFundMe for personal causes, and it’s the first and only platform with a donor protection guarantee. GoFundMe is known for its customer service, and it has Customer Happiness agents available 24/7.

Fees: Powered by donors™, GoFundMe is free to use and has a 0% platform fee plus standard payment processing fees of 2.9% plus $0.30 per donation.

7. CrowdRise

CrowdRise helps nonprofits use social fundraising to make a difference. CrowdRise is owned by GoFundMe.

Fees: Platform fee: 3% to 5% of funds raised, plus a payment processing fee of 2.4% to 2.9% plus $0.30 per transaction. Premium and enterprise models with advanced features and service are available.

8. Classy

Classy is designed for fundraising teams collaboratively, and the site comes with a campaign reporting tool to help track fundraising progress. Another site feature helps teams organize volunteer events, including ticketing and event registration. If you’re part of a robust organization with a large staff in multiple locations, this could be an excellent choice.

Fees: Doesn’t disclose pricing for premium offerings (contact the site for a quote), but services start at $499 per month.

Crowdfunding for

9. Kickstarter

is a hub for people and projects. Creators seeking funding for particular projects can use the site to raise funds and bring the project to . Creators (ranging from individual designers and inventors to large corporations like GE that want to test new product ideas) offer backers rewards, such as a small piece of the project, the first available prototypes, or the products that they are raising money to manufacture. The site is especially good for tech projects, as its is full of early adopters. You must raise all the funds you need, or get nothing.

Fees: Service fee of 5%, along with 3% + $0.30 per transaction for payment processing. All or nothing.

10. Indiegogo

If you want help at every stage of your or entrepreneurial project, from the moment you have the idea to after you start selling, this site offers to help you get the job done, from pre- to crowdfunding and distribution. It’s especially good for technology and media-related projects. You can choose either all-or-nothing and flexible funding. The site encourages fundraisers to offer perks that engage fans and spur donations.

Fees: Platform fee of 5%, along with 3% + $0.30 per transaction for payment processing. Choose between all-or-nothing and flexible fundraising models.

11. Patreon

This crowdfunding site allows you to gather recurring patronage for your art or other creative projects in the form of monthly subscriptions from fans. Patreon encourages to offer rewards to fans as a way to repay them for their .

Fees: Platform fee of 5%, along with 3% to 5% plus $0.25 to $0.35 for payment processing, plus “payout fees” of either $0.25 to $0.35 or 1% per payout (capped at $20 for PayPal disbursements). Additional fees apply to payments made by international donors.

Crowdfunding for entrepreneurs

12. Fundable

Fundable focuses on helping entrepreneurs, startups, and companies raise capital from the public. The site allows to offer either rewards or equity in return for financial .

Fees: $179 a month, along with 3.5% + $0.30 per transaction for payment processing. All or nothing.

13. WeFunder

If you want to grow your existing business, WeFunder can help. Your investors receive a small stake in your company, and the platform aims to increase their emotional investment in your success.

Fees: $195 to start, 4% fee for “regulation” crowdfunding, plus the value of stakes in your company.

14. Crowdfunder

This equity crowdfunding platform allows businesses to sell shares to accredited investors. Crowdfunder has a network of 12,000 venture capitalists and angel investors.

Fees: $399 to $1,999 per month.

15. Seedinvest

As an equity crowdfunding platform, Seedinvest allows startups to raise funds from individual investors and venture capital firms. Entrepreneurs must meet their minimum funding goals before investments are made final.

Fees: 5 to 7% placement fee with a 5% warrant coverage or equity, plus a $0 to $4,000 fee for escrow, marketing, and legal expense reimbursements.

Crowdfunding for real estate

16. PeerStreet

PeerStreet offers private real estate loans from accredited investors. As a testament to its transparency, the site also opens up past investments to review and scrutiny. Loan duration is between six and 24 months, with loan-to-value ratio usually under 75%.

Fees: 0.25% to 1% service fee on the total loan amount.

17. Real Crowd

A crowdfunding site for commercial real estate equity investments, Real Crowd aims to take the middleman out of real estate investing. Accredited investors can browse, compare, and invest.

Fees: Minimum investment of $25,000 to $50,000. Fees charged to those who investments, not investors.

18. Realty Mogul

This site brings its users together to invest in residential and commercial real estate. Both accredited and non-accredited investors can use the platform. Each investment has a fee that varies depending on whether the investment is a loan or an equity purchase.

Fees: Minimum investment of $2,500.

Niche crowdfunding

19. Honeyfund

For engaged couples or newlyweds, this crowdfunding site helps raise funds for a wedding, honeymoon, or even the down payment on a new home.

Fees: Free basic level. $39.99 for Honeyfund Elite, along with 2.8% plus $0.30 per transaction for payment processing.

20. Slated

Slated is an equity crowdfunding site for movies. This start-to-finish platform helps with funding film projects, finding talent, and distributing the final project. It also offers extended services such as script analysis for an additional cost. You must be referred by a current member to become a member yourself.

Fees: Equity in your film.

21. Experiment

The only crowdfunding site dedicated to scientific research, Experiment helps researchers raise the funds they need to pursue new discoveries. Backers can review their impact through access to data and the resulting journal publications. Experiment has a funding success rate of 47.1%. It’s an all-or-nothing model.

Fees: Platform fee of 8%. All or nothing.