6K Goal Review: Tripple Effect sister scam?
There is no information on the 6K Goal website indicating who owns or runs the business.
The 6K Goal website domain (“6kgoal.com”) was registered on the 8th of May 2015, however the domain registration is set to private.
Upon perusing the 6K Goal website, I was immediately struck by the design similarities between it and Tripple Effect.
I’d only just reviewed Tripple Effect, so the design and site layout was still fresh in my mind.
Upon further inspection I noted that most of the 6K Goal website FAQ was identical to that of Tripple Effect.
Like Tripple Effect, 6K Goal also had banners for ClubWealth and MegaCashTeam hosted on the domain:
Additionally the 6K Goal and Tripple Effect websites are currently being hosted on the same server.
Whether or not this means the same admin is running both opportunities or it’s just a side-effect of the sites having the same designer, I can’t say either way for sure.
Both opportunities have been launched around the same time though, strongly suggesting the same admin is behind them.
As always, if an MLM company is not openly upfront about who is running or owns it, think long and hard about joining and/or handing over any money.
The 6K Goal Product Line
6K Goal has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market affiliate membership with the company itself.
The 6K Goal Compensation Plan
The 6K Goal compensation plan revolves around affiliates purchasing $150 matrix positions.
These matrix positions are put in a company-wide matrix, requiring four subsequent positions to be filled before a $500 ROI is paid out.
Joining 6K Goal
Affiliate membership with 6K Goal is free, however affiliates must invest in at least one matrix position in order to participate in the income opportunity.
As such, the defacto minimum cost of 6K Goal affiliate membership is $150 (the cost of one matrix position).
The similarities between 6K Goal and Tripple Effect are too obvious to ignore. Both are matrix-based schemes and both are paranoid about being labelled fraudulent Ponzi investment schemes:
BE ADVISED THAT THIS IS NOT INTENDED TO BE AN INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY IN ANY WAY.
THE PROFITS WE SHARE IS JUST OUR WAY OF “GIVING BACK” AND HELPING OTHERS.
What am I paying for? Is this an investment?
You are paying for ADVERTISING SERVICES. NO, THIS IS NOT AN INVESTMENT OPPORTUNITY!
What is the ROI for this program?
The ROI for this program is ZERO, because you are NOT INVESTING IN ANYTHING, you are PURCHASING ad services and digital product.
Despite this pseudo-compliance, all 6K Goal do is shuffle newly invested affiliate funds to pay out existing investors.
$150 by four is $600, with the 6K Goal admin keeping $100 and paying out $500 to one investor – that’s all that’s happening here and that’s most definitely a Ponzi scheme business model.
Advertising credits, “digital products”, whatever else might be attached to the above flow of money is irrelevant.
As with all Ponzi schemes, once newly invested funds dries up 6K Goal will find itself unable to meet its ROI obligations.
Being a matrix-based scheme, this will manifest itself by “cycling” taking an increasingly longer time to happen – before the company-wide matrix eventually stalls.
At this point 6K Goal has collapsed, with most of the money invested winding up in the hands of the admin and those who “got in early”.
My guess is that whoever launched 6K Goal and Tripple Effect hedged their bets on launching two scams rather one, intending to run with whichever proved to gain more traction over the other.
6K Goal seems to have lost out to Tripple Effect in that regard (there’s no 6K Goal Facebook group for example), but it’s pointing out that none of this is reflected on the 6K Goal website itself.
In any event expect both sites to be shutdown when Tripple Effect collapses, with any funds invested lost to the anonymous admin(s) running the show.