Do Souvenir Plots Make You a Scottish LORD?

Everyone is talking about Established Titles. Is it a scam? Or is it just a gag gift? I actually did a sponsorship deal with them a year ago and had to go back and investigate after the uproar in my comments.

Thanks to Scott Shafer for coming on my channel and sharing his investigation. Watch his video here:


Author: Rafael


27 thoughts on “Do Souvenir Plots Make You a Scottish LORD?

  1. Amateur astronomers sometimes end up doing "customer service" for the "star name companies" by helping people find the star that may not be where they were told it was, the star may be unobservable, and sometimes break the sad news astronomers will never use the name.

  2. saw a sponsor from wavywebsurf last week not seen it again since, did some digging of my own after reading his comments and then did a youtube search and found the video you mentioned and its clear its a scam

  3. me honest not worry me much. because pleasant green say at the start it just a joke. but still look out when you buying it. there just selling fake toys. but glad seems like doing something helpful ish. and 50 bruh can cant beat it. that like normal day food prices. guess depends on your job. but let not get to far in it.

  4. I thought the one that I saw in a YouTube clip was a cute gift to help plant trees and help reforestation but the information on the product on their goals aren't as advertised.

  5. I received a fake email yesterday from someone claiming to be from Amazon. It said there had been malicious activity on my account and that I needed to change my password. When I clicked the link I got a warning saying it wasn't safe so I didn't go any further 🙈

  6. I believe there's a company that sells "land" on an old oil rig. idk why everyone got so salty over this, you're clearly just buying a piece of paper.

  7. Us Scottish don't want Americans chasing our Haggis about, and annoying Nessie!! Leave us alone….lmao 🤣🤣🤣🤣🤣🤣🏴󠁧󠁢󠁳󠁣󠁴󠁿🏴󠁧󠁢󠁳󠁣󠁴󠁿🏴󠁧󠁢󠁳󠁣󠁴󠁿

  8. The ad is very misleading. They claim you get a 1 square foot of land. However you really don’t get the 1 sq ft. They should not say that you own the land.

  9. Really simple logic test. Do you think every person in Scotland who owns their own home is a lord?
    Maybe you think no one owns their own homes in Scotland?
    If the answer is no to both it’s then it’s pretty obvious that it must be scam

  10. I'm actually really sad that I fell for this scam. Scotland is my favorite place I've ever been, and they said it was a program meant to conserve the natural land there. And I'd be lying if I also wasn't excited about being a Lady. I even told my mom and my friends. Ugh, so embarrassing.

  11. Here's the bottom line for me: Just because an average person should be able to detect that this is just a "gag" gift, that doesn't negate Established Titles from providing reasonable transparency such that it''s also clear for people that don't get the "joke." You cannot just bury the fact that the product that you're selling is bogus deep in a FAQ while splash pages on your site contain verbiage that it's real. It's similar to the reason that things like ads for "Psychic Hotlines" contain legal disclaimers that their services are "for entertainment purposes only." However, I don't blame YouTubers for understanding Established Titles' lack of transparency and contradictory claims.

  12. Finally someone is showing what I've been saying since that crap first appeared….
    You become a laird or land owner in English…….
    Not a lord at all and it's simply a misleading scam but wow, it is literally worse than i thought, you don't even own it….. 😂🤣😂

  13. The idea that you could put "Lord" on your boarding passes always seemed a bit sketchy to me. First, when you buy your plane tickets, you have the option to choose the title "Mr" Ms" Mrs" or "Dr," but "Lord" and "Lady" aren't among the options, so I was convinced it wasn't possible. Second, it seems that for TSA and other security purposes, falsely identifying yourself by a noble title on your pass could get you into trouble. I'm no legal expert about that, but I certainly wouldn't want to risk providing false information to any government agency.

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