2×2 Destiny Review: $99 matrix cycler iTravelParty feeder
There is no information on the 2×2 Destiny website indicating who owns or runs the business.
The 2×2 Destiny website domain (“2x2destiny.com”) was registered on April 12th, 2016. John Dierksmeier (right) is listed as the owner, with an address in the US state of Texas also provided.
Dierksmeier (full name John Dierksmeier Quesada) first popped up on BehindMLM’s radar last year as the owner of 2×2 Wealth, a matrix cycler.
Other MLM opportunities Quesada has launched include Only7Bucks, Cafe Nopal, Eco Plus Network and My Secret Fortune.
My Secret Fortune launched in November of 2015 and collapsed shortly after launch. Its collapse prompted the launch of EZAdsNet a few months ago in April.
EZAdsNet was a two-tier matrix Ponzi cycler. Last month it began to collapse, which now appears to have prompted the launch of 2×2 Destiny.
Read on for a full review of the 2×2 Destiny MLM opportunity.
The 2×2 Destiny Product Line
2×2 Destiny has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market 2×2 Destiny affiliate membership itself.
The 2×2 Destiny Compensation Plan
The 2×2 Destiny compensation plan sees affiliates purchase a $99 matrix position on the promise of a $318 ROI.
2×2 Destiny uses a 2×2 matrix compensation structure to pay out commissions.
A 2×2 matrix places an affiliate at the top of a matrix, with two positions directly under them:
These initial two positions form the first level of the matrix. The second level of the matrix is generated by splitting each of the two positions into another two positions each (4 positions).
In total, a 2×2 matrix has six positions that require filling.
Positions in the matrix are filled via direct and indirect recruitment of 2×2 Destiny affiliates.
Once all six positions in the matrix are filled, a $318 commission is paid out and the affiliate is given an affiliate position in iTravel Party.
Joining 2×2 Destiny
Affiliate membership with 2×2 Destiny is tied to the purchase of a $99 matrix position.
On its own, 2×2 Destiny is a Ponzi scheme. Affiliates buy in for $99 and are then paid $318 once six other affiliates pay the same.
By cycling 2×2 Destiny affiliates into iTravel Party, it also serves as a feeder into a pyramid scheme.
iTravel Party launched in mid 2015 and, while it does have a legitimate retail offering, is primarily focused on affiliate recruitment through a 2×2 matrix (not unlike 2×2 Destiny).
In iTravel Party, affiliates pay $299 for a matrix position and then $88 a month to maintain their affiliate membership.
A $400 commission is paid and new matrix position generated when six other people purchase a $299 matrix position.
A non-MLM 40% commission is generated if an iTravel Party affiliate sells an $199 annual travel discount membership to a retail customer.
Alexa statistics for the iTravel Party website domain suggest it is well into decline, meaning matrices within the scheme have mostly collapsed.
2×2 Destiny appears to be an attempt to rejuvenate some movement back into iParty Travel’s matrices.
Given the numbers required to resuscitate a recruitment-driven matrix opportunity (and then the ever-increasing numbers required to keep it going), 2×2 Destiny is unlikely to achieve it’s designed purpose.
What this means for you as a 2×2 Destiny affiliate is even if you manage to cycle out of a 2×2 Destiny matrix and make $318, you’re still going to be shunted into an all but collapsed recruitment scheme.
In any event, short of you personally recruiting six new 2×2 Destiny affiliates yourself, the chances of you cycling out of a 2×2 Destiny matrix are slim to none.
I appreciate all the research you do OZ. I am a bit of a skeptic so I enjoy your work very much.
I did a bit of research myself and everything seem to be on point about 2×2 Destiny but when I took a look at iTravelParty it was not anything like you described it.
I googled it an found someones link which you can do as well as I definitely don’t want to promote this.
But there are 3 videos on the memberships page that I watched (that is pretty much all the info there is other than the about us) and it was $199 to join as a co-op member and $100 more to become an Entrepreneur – which I see is where you get the $299 from.
But then the monthly seems to be $59 per month and they have payouts of $700, $3500, and $10,000 over and over.
Anyway that part seems quite different – not sure if it was changed or what?
These cycler scams change comp plans all the time. Launch with one, recruitment dies down and then come up with new fee/commission figures and relaunch.
The BehindMLM iTravel Party review is over a year old and might be outdated. Seems like they’ve changed to a three-tier cycler model since, so I’ve flagged the review for an update.
Thanks for bringing that to my attention.