AdsWorker Review: $100 – $10,000 advertising investments
There is no information on the AdsWorker website indicating who owns or runs the business.
The AdsWorker website domain (“adsworker.com”) was registered on the 6th of September 2014, however the domain registration is set to private.
A marketing video uploaded to the YouTube account “Alice Breton” appears on the AdsWorker website.
This account was created on the 25th of November, and is likely not an actual person.
An address in Glasgow, Scotland is provided on the AdsWorker website. A Google search of the address reveals a ton of companies operating from it, suggesting that it is a rented mailing address.
It’s worth noting that Alexa currently estimates that 90.6% of all traffic to the AdsWorker domain originates out of the Dominican Republic, indicating that this is where the company is being operated from.
As always, if a 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 AdsWorker Product Line
AdsWorker has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market affiliate membership to the company itself.
The AdsWorker Compensation Plan
The AdsWorker compensation plan revolves around affiliates signing up and then investing in one of six offered “business packages”:
- A1 – $100
- A2 – $500
- A3 – $1000
- A4 – $2500
- A5 – $5000
- A6 – $10,000
Each of these packages is advertised with weekly ROI, paid out as follows:
- A1 – $6 a week for 36 weeks ($216)
- A2 – $30 a week for 36 weeks ($1080)
- A3 – $70 a week for 36 weeks ($2520)
- A4 – $200 a week for 36 weeks ($7200)
- A5 – $450 a week for 36 weeks ($16,200)
- A6 – $1000 a week for 36 weeks ($36,000)
Note that affiliates must view a certain number of company-supplied websites each day in order to qualify for their ROI.
A 5% commission is also offered on investments made by any personally recruited affiliates.
Residual commissions are paid out via a binary compensation structure.
A binary compensation structure places an affiliate at the top of two binary sides, left and right.
Positions in both binary teams are filled via investment by an affiliate and their downline.
Volume is tallied up between the two sides with an affiliate paid 10% of the total investment volume generated in their weaker binary side.
Affiliate membership with AdsWorker is free, however an affiliate must invest in a business package in order to participate in the AdsWorker compensation plan.
As such, defacto affiliate membership costs with AdsWorker are between $100 to $10,000.
Any additional investment at the time of signing up will add to this initial cost.
Under the guise of selling advertising to affiliates, AdsWorker operate the familiar advertising + Ponzi investment scheme business model.
Affiliates invest in one of the scheme’s business packages and, if they choose to, can supply a website for AdsWorker to add to their rotator.
This rotator then feeds the website to other affiliates hoping to collect their daily ROI, as they are required to visit the sites sent to them.
Value-wise this traffic is worthless, as affiliate investors are only visiting the sites to collect their AdsWorker ROI. But that shouldn’t be surprising, as the whole advertising angle only exists to front the backend Ponzi scheme.
Affiliates invest funds with AdsWorker which are then used to pay off existing investors.
As with all Ponzi schemes, once new affiliate investment dries up, AdsWorker will find itself unable to meet its weekly ROI Ponzi obligations.
Referral commissions and the binary will only speed this inevitable conclusion up, as they are an additional drain on AdsWorker’s reserve fund.
Due to the long ROI maturity period (36 weeks), it’s likely AdsWorker’s admin(s) will pull the plug long before the scheme completely runs out of money.
This will happen without warning, after which the admin does a runner with whatever funds still remain trapped in the system.