ClickFlow Review: Ecommerce “click a button” app Ponzi
ClickFlow fails to provide ownership or executive information on its website.
ClickFlow’s website domain (“clickflow.life”), was privately registered on September 18th, 2023.
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.
ClickFlow’s Compensation Plan
ClickFlow affiliates invest tether (USDT). This is done on the promise of advertised returns:
- General – invest up to 199 USDT and receive 2% a day
- Lv1 – invest 200 to 499 USDT and receive 2.5% a day
- Lv2 – invest 500 to 999 USDT and receive 3% a day
- Lv3 – invest 1000 to 1499 USDT and receive 3.5% a day
- Lv4 – invest 1500 USDT or more and receive 4% a day
The MLM side of ClickFlow pays on recruitment of affiliate investors.
ClickFlow pays referral commissions down three levels of recruitment (unilevel):
- level 1 (personally recruited affiliates) – 10%
- level 2 – 5%
- level 3 – 2%
ClickFlow pays a Matching Bonus on daily returns paid to downline affiliates, this time down ten levels of recruitment:
- level 1 – 10%
- level 2 – 5%
- levels 3 to 10 – 2%
ClickFlow rewards affiliates for investing for 30 to 90 days with the folllowing “Working Bonus”:
- invest for 30 days and receive 40 USDT
- invest for 60 days and receive 80 USDT
- invest for 90 days and receive 120 USDT
There doesn’t appear to be any minimum investment amount required for the Working Bonus.
ClickFlow affiliate membership is free.
Full participation in the attached income opportunity requires a minimum 199 USDT investment.
ClickFlow is yet another “click a button” app Ponzi scheme.
Click Flow’s “click a button” Ponzi ruse is placing orders with online retailers.
Broken down, Click Flow’s ruse sees affiliates log in and click a button. The more an affiliate invests the more times a day they have to click buttons.
Investing at ClickFlow’s “Lv3” tier, for example, requires an affiliate to click the button 60 times a day.
This button clicking purportedly generates revenue via orders placed with online retailers. Click Flow receives a commission from the orders, which it then shares with affiliates.
If that makes no sense it’s because it doesn’t. Randoms clicking a button in an app doesn’t equate to genuine customer orders placed with online retailers.
In reality clicking a button inside ClickFlow does nothing. All ClickFlow does is recycle newly invested funds to pay earlier investors.
Including ClickFlow, BehindMLM has thus far documented over a hundred “click a button” app Ponzis. Most of them last a few weeks to a few months before collapsing.
“Click a button” app Ponzis disappear by disabling both their websites and app. This tends to happen without notice, leaving the majority of investors with a loss (inevitable Ponzi math).
The same group of Chinese scammers are believed to be behind the “click a button” app Ponzi plague.