22k-collective-logoThe 22K Collective website domain (“22kcollective.com”) was registered on the 14th of March 2015, however the domain registration is set to private.

There is no information on the 22K Collective website indicating who owns or runs the business. Infact, should you visit the 22K Collective website without an affiliate referral link, there’s not much of anything on the site:


Further research reveals a press-release uploaded by “Tidom Inc” on May 15th, naming Scott Miller as the owner of 22K Collective:

22K Collective launched its new website marketing Tidom Inc. in (a) small press meet here today.

Owned by Scott Miller, the company is offering the most successful business opportunity of the 21st century.

Scott Miller himself uploaded the press-release, indicating he is running both Tidom Inc. and 22K Collective.

scott-miller-tidom-inc-22k-collectiveBack in 2013 Miller (right) was heavily involved in the $1.8 billion dollar Ponzi scheme, TelexFree.

Miller was a prominent US-based investor, speaking on stage when TelexFree held corporate recruitment meetings in the US.

Following the shutdown TelexFree by the SEC in early 2014, Miller promptly began deleting and attempting to cover up his TelexFree promotional activity:


How much Miller stole from TelexFree victims is unclear. After the shutdown he signed up as a MyNyloxin affiliate (revenue-sharing), but that doesn’t seem to have lasted long.

Now, just over a year after TelexFree’s shutdown, Miller has decided to get back into MLM by launching the 22K Collective.

Read on for a full review of the 22K Collective MLM business opportunity.

The 22K Collective Product Line

22K Collective has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market affiliate membership with the company itself ($2000-$22,000).

Once signed up, 22K Collective affiliates are given access to an ebook library and marketing training.

The 22K Collective Compensation Plan

The 22K Collective compensation plan sees affiliates gift eachother between $2000 and $22,000, which turn qualifies them to receive payments from subsequently recruited affiliates.

There are five accumulative gifting tiers in the 22K Collective compensation plan:

  • Basic Package – $2000
  • Builder Package – $3500
  • Advanced Package – $6500
  • Pro Package – $12,500
  • VIP Package – $22,000

By buying into one of these levels, a 22K Collective affiliate then qualifies to receive gifting payments from recruited affiliates at the same or a lower level.

Ie. Pro Package affiliates can receive gifting payments from recruited affiliates at the Pro Package and below levels. If they sign up a VIP Package affiliate the commission is paid to the first available upline who bought in at the VIP Package level.

Commissions in 22K are tracked via a unilevel compensation structure, with every affiliate having to pass up their first commission (across any tier) to their upline (the affiliate who recruited them).


In turn, any affiliates they recruit must also pass up their first commission (again, across any tier) to the affiliate who recruited them. This continues down a theoretical infinite number of levels.

Commissions paid out are 100% of the affiliate fees paid by a newly recruited affiliate.

Joining 22K Collective

22K Collective affiliate membership costs between $2000 and $22,000:

  • Basic Package – $2000
  • Builder Package – $3500
  • Advanced Package – $6500
  • Pro Package – $12,500
  • VIP Package – $22,000

The primary difference between these membership levels is income potential through the 22K Collective compensation plan.


There’s an air of oldschool cash gifting surrounding 22K Collective, by way of the scheme recommending participants gift eachother through the post by check:


You recruit someone, send them a payment and then inform Scott Miller’s company, who create an account for them with access to the pseudo-compliance garbage attached to the scheme.

The ruse is that participants are paying for training and ebook library access, yet it is the 22K Collective affiliate who recruited the new participant who gets paid directly. They are also paid 100% of the signup fee, thus qualifying 22K Collective as a cash gifting scheme.

There’s also a “pay to play” element within 22K Collective, as the more an affiliate pays the higher their potential gifting payment per recruited participant.

And if they should recruit someone who buys in at a higher level, they are then penalized as that payment is gifted to somebody in their upline.

Sitting at the top of the company-wide unilevel is of course Miller, who by virtue of how cash gifting schemes work, will receive the largest amount of pass-up payments.

Guess that TelexFree money must be getting low hey…

As with all cash gifting schemes, once recruitment of new participants slows down the scheme collapses. At this point anyone who has paid in without recouping their payment via recruitment of others, loses out.

Statistically in cash gifting schemes this winds up being the majority of participants.