Mema Review – Good Opportunity Or Big Scam?

Mema ReviewHas someone tried to pitch you the Mema opportunity lately?

Mema is a really popular and new opportunity that is making it’s rounds on social media among network marketers.

Now, first off, let me make it clear I am NOT promoting this business opportunity as an affiliate or distributor.

I have all the facts about this business in my Mema review so you can learn the full truth about it!

Is Mema a scam?

Can you make an honest business with Mema?

Let me show you in my review of Mema.

Read on for all the details.

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Mema – What Is It??

Nowhere on the Mema website will you find any mention of who owns the company or who’s managing things on a daily basis, and this issue of not being able to associate a face or name with Mema is not a good way to start things out in the slightest.

The domain name for Mema’s site ( was first registered on august 3, 2008 by Quinton Le Grange, and along with this, an address in Cape Town, South Africa with a PO Box is also present.

I did happen to come across Le Grange’s Facebook profile, and here it’s stated that he “works at Mema.”

There’s no direct indication of Le Grange owning Mema, but seeing as how he’s the owner of the domain and the only person I was able to find in relation to the company, I’m inclined to believe that this is the case.

Mema Scam

The Product Line For Mema

In regards to Mema’s product line, the company is marketing an array of different telephony services from third parties.

Some of the main categories include emergency medical services, a personal health advisor, roadside and home assistance, etc.

Perhaps the strangest services is a repatriation for mortal remains. According to Mema, this services is available as long as “the deceased’s body is more than 100km from their place of residence (and) within South Africa.”

If you’d like to access the numerous services Mema offers, you’ll need to pay a fee of R50 ZAR each month (equivalent of $3.70 USD per month).

What Should I Know About The Compensation Plan?

You’ll need to pay a monthly fee in order to join Mema as an affiliate, and commissions are paid when you recruit other people that join and pay a fee as well.

Mema does list a compensation plan on its website, but from what I can tell, it’s outdated.

Because of this, I decided to base my findings off of a YouTube video with the title of “MEMA Compensation plan explained!”

The official Mema YouTube channel uploading the video last month on September 10, 2017, and this is what it outlines.

First off, direct recruitment commissions are paid at a rate of R50 ZAR for every affiliate that you recruit into Mema.

Residual commissions are also on the table, and these are paid using a unilevel system.

Mema pays down through ten levels of recruitment, and recruiting more and more people throughout your downline will allow you to earn the most here.

How Do I Join Mema?

If you’re interested in joining Mema as an affiliate, you’ll be required to pay a monthly affiliate fee of R70 ZAR each and every month.

During your first 90 days of being an affiliate, you have the chance to sign up for three of Mema’s offered services for the cost of R150 ZAR (or $11.10 USD).

Looking through the marketing material being used by Mema, it would appear that affiliates are required to subscribe to a minimum of one service if they want to remain eligible to earn commissions.

As such, the true cost of a Mema membership ranges from R120 to R420 per month ($8.90 and $31 USD respectively).

In addition to this, there’s also mention of an annual membership option that costs R200 ZAR. Unfortunately, it’s not clear as to whether or not this is something different or part of the monthly fee that I already mentioned.

Is Mema Really A Scam?

Have you been hearing that Mema is a scam?

Have you heard Mema is legit?

It can be hard to tell with so many different people telling you different things.

So, what’s the truth – is Mema a scam or is it a good business?

I would say it’s not really a scam. There are a few things you should be aware of before joining.

The best way to be successful is to be prepared going in, and have a plan to market yourself.

If you want help marketing and making money, see below.

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Conclusion for Mema

Per the Mema website, it’s stated that “Members without a CONNECT @ MEMA AFFILIATE BUSINESS PROGRAM subscription, are considered a ‘Customer.’”

This following bit of copy would lead you to believe that it’s possible for regular retail sales to take place, but there’s not a single mention of this throughout the marketing video that I referenced the compensation plan from.

This video is the most recent outline of Mema’s comp plan, and as such, it’s safe to say that – even if they do exist – retail sales are not a main area of focus for the company.

Rather than this, Mema’s main goal lies with affiliate recruitment.

Affiliates join Mema by paying a monthly fee and are then paid to recruit other people that join and do the same, and whenever you see something like this taking place, you can pretty much guarantee that you’re dealing with a pyramid scheme.

Like all pyramid schemes, Mema will only be around so long as people continue to join and pay their monthly fees. As soon as this activity dies down, so too will the company as a whole.

I hope you got all the details you needed to make an informed decision in this Mema Review.

Bears of anyone trying to sell you something in their review articles.

If you do want to proceed with Mema, make sure you know how to market properly.

My FREE training below will help you.

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