Phoenix, AZ (PressExposure) April 09, 2009 -- If you've recently purchased a vehicle and feel that you were lied to, deceived, scammed, or out right ripped off, then the all new RipOffReport at Insider-Car-Buying-Tips.com may be just the place for you to vent your frustrations.
Of course, there are many websites with forums on the Internet that one could go to to voice their frustrations with a local car dealer, but what makes the RipOffReport so unique is that your complaint actually becomes a part of the Insider Car Buying Tips website.
How does that work?
It's simple, a consumer would type out their complaint citing what dealer did them wrong and the details of how they were wronged.
Once submitted to the RipOffReport at Insider Car Buying Tips, your complaint is then optimized (without drastically altering the complaint) for search engines to find your complaint and therefore has the potential to be read by hundreds of millions of "surfers" on the net.
In the words of the Insider Car Buying Tips owner, Justin, "The RipOffReport is unique in that a consumers complaint actually becomes its own webpage on my site. A complaint is not simply cluttered together with hundreds of other complaints in a huge forum."
"This gives the consumer a huge advantage in having your complaint rank highly in the search engines, like Google and Yahoo!, for that dealers name and/or the type of complaint a consumer has."
As with no other form of communication, the Internet has the power to make an "ordinary joe" be heard by hundreds, thousands, even millions around the world.
The RipOffReport gives an angry consumer maximum leverage, because nothing hurts a car dealer quite like bad press. This is especially true with bad press on the scale of what the RipOffReport can provide.
If a consumers complaint has the potential to deter hundreds, or more, potential customers from buying from them it will probably lead to the car dealer wanting to make that consumer happy and fast.
The RipOffReport seems to offer that type of power and allows consumers to hit 'em where it hurts, right in their wallets.