A capital of just P3,988
but a maximum earning potential of
P30,000/day, or
P210,000/week, or
P900,000 a month!
HOW DOES THAT SOUND?

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Paranaque, Metro Manila, Philippines
A recently enrolled VMobile technopreneur, Ejay is a Journalism graduate from the University of the Philippines. He has worked as an instructor of English at a state university, a CSR at a voice solutions center, and a copyeditor at a top Filipino-owned BPO. To this day, living the routinary life of the usual corporate slave, Ejay dreams of finally escaping from the endless and futile struggles of employment and, yet, to still realize to the fullest his nurtured material goals and achieve ultimate financial freedom. Now how? Try VMobile! Who knows? JOIN ME IN MY JOURNEY! :) Contact EJ Yan: [Mobile] 09297126482; [e-Mail] vmobile.paranaque@gmail.com.

11.4.12

VMobile is Multilevel Network Marketing and NOT Pyramiding

VMobile is NOT one of those pyramiding schemes that failed and gave network marketing a very bad image. The PYRAMIDING SCHEME and the MULTILEVEL MARKETING SCHEME are two different business models.

A pyramiding scheme is a money-making scheme -- a non-sustainable business model that involves promising participants payment or services, primarily for enrolling other people into the scheme, rather than supplying any real investment or sale of products or services to the public.



Since the pyramid is a perfect triangle, it is UNSUSTAINABLE. As can be seen in the above model, the end number of participants at the bottom part of the triangle already exceeds the world population figure. That is how unrealistic pyramiding is. The flaw is that there is no end benefit. The money simply travels up the chain. Only the originator and a very few at the top levels of the pyramid make significant amounts of money. The amounts dwindle steeply down the pyramid slopes. Individuals at the bottom of the pyramid (those who subscribed to the plan but were not able to recruit any followers themselves) end up with a deficit.

On the other hand, with multilevel marketing (MLM), the concept is a distribution model that allows a company to sell its products directly to the consumer choosing to use a word-of-mouth approach (networking) instead of advertising through traditional streams (e.g., media). Therefore, instead of paying the media for advertising, network marketing companies are structured to reward distributors through commission in return for selling their products and finding new customers. The main focus of a network marketing company is product distribution. Although distributors can choose to sell the company’s products to earn their commissions, not everybody wants to be a sales person, and therefore, they choose to recruit more distributors into their network as a means to build their referral base. Not only does this create a group of loyal customers, it also allows you to leverage the efforts of others to create a residual stream of income.

That's VMobile. It is NOT a pyramiding scheme. Firstly, putting aside the fact that it's LEGAL and is backed up by a very established financial corporation (PentaCapital), IT HAS A PRODUCT TO SELL, a product which happens to be one of today's basic needs of man -- PREPAID LOAD. Yes, downlines are recruited, but VMobile recognizes a 1 is to 1 system. As long as there is one downline added in your team A and one more in your team B, you get your PAIRING or TEAM SALES BONUS of P500, no matter where they are in the diagram, top or bottom. This is just a reward given by the company for hard work.



End all and be all, the objective of the VMobile business is to EMPOWER its consumers by giving them lifetime discounts on prepaid products and to provide them more options to earn more and live their dreams, thus the networking scheme. It's all about convenience, discount, and extra income, NOT pyramiding, NOT fruad.

1 comment:

  1. Are you quite sure? My problem with Vmobile is the extreme benefits it promises. Are these really all possible, attainable? Is the business model sustainable? At its core, vmobile is a business whose product is load. Now, we cannot all be loaders. You cannot pay every loader Php500 for every new loader he's able to recruit. And what if this new loader fails to load again or stops? That would mean 0 inflow of revenues and cash that was expected, which was rewarded in advance by the Php500.

    On the other hand, to some extent I can believe in the business model. But given vmobile's long ugly history of loaders being left in the dark and still faulty, problematic operations (I read in blogs that supposed vmobile offices aren't fully working and have untrained, ignorant staff; late-arriving load); you cannot fault the many people who just cannot trust the company.

    If one signs up as a vmobile loader, you supposedly become the company's business partner. This entails a relationship characterized by full trust and confidence. How can I do business with a company who might just collapse one day? And what about the load delays? Won't load customers just avoid seeking me out in the future? Having to load by computer to make sure that the load arrives to intended sim defeats the purpose of retail loading being convenient and readily available. Perhaps one can use a phone with wifi capabilities but then not all locations of course will be wifi ready. I'm looking forward to BSP regulations that seek to regulate players in this market. The rewards from such a loading scheme may be great, but only if the model has been clearly, realistically, and strongly structured--and not based on promises which might soon mean nothing.

    Now you're clearly a vmobile supporter/employee? Perhaps if vmobile makes major revamps in its system, I will be less of a skeptic.

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