Whole World Review – Good Opportunity Or Big Scam?

Whole World ReviewHave you been hearing a lot about Whole World lately?

There is a lot of hype happening for Whole World, and people are pitching the opportunity all over the place – especially on social media.

The first thing I should tell you is that I am not associated with Whole World in any way.

I have gathered all the pertinent facts about this opportunity in my Whole World Review so that you can know the full truth before signing up.

Is Whole World a scam? Or is it really legit?

Will I be able to make real money with it?

I tell you all in my Review of Whole World.

Let’s get going!

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What Is Whole World Exactly?

‘Whole World’ is a pyramid scheme that registered its website (wholeworld.biz) on April 27th 2013. A company called ‘Gold Line Company Limited’ is listed as the owner of the site, however the site itself has no details pertaining as to who the owners or operators of the company actually are. The website does, however, state that they are based in Russia- with details of Russian company registration numbers as well as the corporate address listed as being in Saint Petersburg. Gold Line International was the original incarnation of the company, with that original branding having been dropped in 2013 and re-named as ‘Whole World’. It appears as if Gold Line International was the initial version of this same scheme, which subsequently collapsed, and Whole World is a re-branded attempt at the exact same idea.

When considering whether to invest or join an MLM opportunity, extra care must be taken with any company that is being less than transparent with its operational details. Keeping this information secret can be an indicator that the company is not a legitimate organization, and it is imperative you investigate fully before handing over any money- especially considering that there is evidence that the scheme on offer has already collapsed once before.

Whole World Scam

What Will I Be Selling With Whole World?

There are no products or services available for sale through Whole World. Affiliates are, instead, solely offered the ability to sell affiliate membership to Whole World itself.

What Should I Know About The Compensation Plan For Whole World?

Whole World’s compensation plan requires affiliates to pay a service fee of $5, as well as a further $100 in order to become eligible to receive commissions through the plan. A multi level queue system is used to follow these payments of $100- with the queue being printed out on paper certificates which are then used to assist with bringing new affiliates into the scheme. Their website says that

“The certificate can be printed out and given to anyone as an invitation to the system.”

An online referral link is also provided that affiliates can use to invite new affiliates to the scheme.

The certificate itself contains seven positions, each of which holds the name of a previously registered affiliate. Every affiliate is required to pay the $100 fee to Whole World, who keep $50 of this themselves before distributing the remaining $50 in the following way:

  • The first affiliate named on the list will receive $15
  • The second to sixth affiliates named on the list will receive $5
  • The seventh affiliate named on the list (which would be your name if you were to join) receives $10.

Once the payment of a new affiliate has been accepted, that new affiliate is put in place in the seventh position. For the next potential recruit, every name on this list is moved up a space, with the top name dropping off the list and the bottom position opening up for the new affiliate. This process continues to happen as more affiliates to the Whole World scheme are recruited and will continue until no new affiliate join.

What’s The Membership Fee For Whole World?

The cost to become an affiliate and qualify to be a part of the compensation plan is $105. $5 of this is an administration fee, $50 of this goes straight to Whole World, and $50 is paid out to affiliates on the list.

Is Whole World Really A Scam?

If you’re like me, you’ve been researching Whole World and you may have heard that it is a total scam.

From what you have read above, you may not be able to tell if it is legit or not.

So, is it really a scam?

Is Whole World a scam, or can you trust the company?

I would say Whole World isn’t a complete scam, but there are definitely some things you should be cautious of – check out the conclusion to find out what those are.

Being prepared will help you be successful. Also, see below to get my tips for making money.

 Name: Email: We respect your email privacyEmail Marketing by AWeber 

My Conclusion For Whole World

Describing themselves as an ‘International development program of public charity’, Whole World are, in fact, a pyramid scheme based upon a matrix model with an old-school element of a chain-letter. A promotional video on the website explains more clearly how a 5×7 matrix is used to calculate the returns. This type of matrix places 5 positions directly beneath the first position to form the first level- each of which split into a further 5 positions on the second level, and so on. This gives the following number of positions available on each level as follows:

  • Level 1 has 5 member positions
  • Level 2 has 25 member positions
  • Level 3 has 125 member positions
  • Level 4 has 625 member positions
  • Level 5 has 3125 member positions
  • Level 6 has 15625 member positions

With this large number of positions needing to be filled, it makes more sense as to why online recruitment is allowed- since these types of offline pyramid schemes never used to have that ability.

The only payments being made into the system are the fees applicable for new affiliates joining, since there are no products available to affiliates to market or sell. Each $100 is split in half, with $50 going straight to Whole World, and the remaining $50 being paid back to affiliates in the matrix. This leaves it susceptible to the problems associated with all pyramid schemes- namely that eventually the recruitment of new affiliates will slow down causing a reduction in payments coming through. Once this begins to happen, the effects will snowball- eventually causing the entire scheme to collapse, something that appears to already have happened in 2013 when the company was known as ‘Gold Line International’.

There is clearly something not right about this opportunity. Starting with the scarce details as to the ownership and operator of the company which should immediately raise some red flags, to the less than confidence inspiring information that this scheme has already failed before and is merely being re-branded for another shot at it- there are some serious questions that need to be asked about the company, and it would be an incredible risk putting any of your money into it.

The way that payments are calculated in this scheme (with affiliates receiving commissions solely based upon the entry fees of subsequently recruited affiliate members) show the plan on offer from Whole World to be nothing more than a pyramid scheme, and should be enough to make potential investors stay well clear.

Sadly they must be convincing some people out there that this is a legitimate opportunity, otherwise they wouldn’t be going to the effort of setting this up, but with so many other MLM opportunities out there that have great products on offer, this one is certainly one to miss.

I sure hope you have found all the information in this Whole World Review helpful.

Some reviews may be biased or trying to sell you something else, so I wanted you to have all the details from someone not affiliate with Whole World.

If you decided to move forward with Whole World, you’ll still need help marketing yourself.

My FREE training will help you with that.

 Name: Email: We respect your email privacyEmail Marketing by AWeber 

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