I think you mean "MPB Today", and I don't think I agree.JamesVincent wrote:Honestly, for someone looking to get started with no experience, can afford $200 upfront and wants to work it part time, I would say MBP Today.
According to their site, their owner is somebody named Gary Calhoun. As with all of these guys, he hops from company to company, always staying on top of the pyramid.
A few years back, it was something called "Trim International", yet another wellness MLM. These guys claimed that their stuff was effective on "Alzheimer's, Parkinson's, cancer and other infectious diseases". Alzheimer's, Parkinson's and cancer are infectious diseases? Who knew? They also claimed they could treat amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, better known as Lou Gehrig's disease. The FDA frowned on this. They appear to be out of business. I'm shocked.
Next there was "United Pro Media", another purveyor is extremely expensive juice and vitamins. They are the proud owner of a BBB rating of "F".
As for MPB: here is their explanation of "How it works". It actually, of course, explains nothing whatsoever. They ask, "Would you spend $200 one time out-of-pocket to TOTALLY ELIMINATE your grocery bill?" and then give you no idea of how you will do that - or even what they are talking about. $200 and your family eats free the rest of your life? Sorry, I don't believe that, and they don't explain it.
The subject of this thread, income disclosures? Not that I see.
They are selling a grocery delivery service. Why should anyone buy from them instead of an established supermarket that does the same? How do their products compare? How do their prices compare? I dunno.
Comp plan: binary matrix. Wanna see the opinion of law enforcement about a "2x2 matrix"? Read the affidavit of Secret Service SA Matthew Flick in support of the Regenesis search warrant from last summer. Here, let me help:
Sorry, James, I don't mean to be unfriendly (inside joke), but I see nothing here. Almost no information, run by a guy with a history of selling snake oil who does the typical MLM two-step. The nature of the product is such - groceries - that the point has to be recruiting. The ordinary ripoff.When I described the details of the Regenesis2x2 . . . the [FTC] Economist indicated that the Regenesis2x2 bore all of the characteristics of a Ponzi operation. The Economist performed two mathematical analyses on Regenesis2x2's business model and in both instances he found after a brief period of perceived success that 75 percent or more of those contributing to the scheme would not receive any return on investment. The overwhelming majority of participants will lose money.