Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone Review: Hernia op scam?
A “Gerhard” is credited as Founder and CEO of Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone on the company’s website.
The Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone website domain registration reveals this to be Gerhard Rempel.
The domain itself (“fastperpetualcash.com”) was registered by Rempel on the 23rd of April 2015, using an address in Manitoba, Canada.
Rempel (right) first appeared on BehindMLM’s radar back in 2013, as co-owner of Belizers.
Belizers, now long since collapsed, saw affiliates invest between $10 and $25 on the promise of an advertised 150% ROI.
According to Rempel’s Facebook profile, he’s still living in Belize. Why he registered the Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone website domain with an address in Canada then is unclear.
In addition to Belizers, other opportunities Rempel has advertised on his Facebook profile include PM RevShares (reboot of Hourly RevShare Ponzi scheme), Automatic Mobile Cash (app market Ponzi scheme), Tsu (social network) and Flip Your Profits (Gerhard launched this himself in January 2015, appears to be a collapsed revenue-sharing scheme).
In 2014 Rempel launched United Group International, which saw affiliates gift payments of $10 to existing participants.
Read on for a full review of the Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone MLM business opportunity.
The Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone Product Line
Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market affiliate membership with the company itself.
Once signed up, Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone affiliates can purchase $10 matrix positions.
Bundled with each of these positions are a series of advertising credits, which can be used to display advertising on the Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone website itself.
The Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone Compensation Plan
The Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone sees affiliates purchase $10 positions in a three-tier matrix cycler and straight-line queue.
Matrix Cycler Commissions
Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone uses two matrix structure to pay cycler commissions, 1×2 and 1×3.
A 1×2 matrix has two positions to fill, a 1×3 has three.
Once positions are filled (via other affiliates purchasing matrix positions, an affiliate “cycles” out of the matrix.
Commissions are paid in the third tier of the cycler as follows:
- Matrix 1 (1×2, positions cost $10) – cycles an affiliate into Matrix 2
- Matrix 2 (1×3) – cycles an affiliate into Matrix 3 and generates a $10 straight-line queue position
- Matrix 3 (1×3) – pays $100
A $5 referral commission is also paid when a personally recruited affiliate cycles out of the second and third tiers (Matrix 2 and 3).
A $10 straight-line cycler position is also created when a personally recruited affiliates cycles out of Matrix 3.
Straight-line Queue Commissions
Upon cycling out of Matrix 2, each Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone affiliate is given a $10 straight-line queue position.
Each new $10 position added to the end of the queue funds a ROI paid out to the top position of the queue.
Once enough new positions at the bottom of the queue have been created, the position at the top is paid out on and all positions in the queue move up a place.
The process then starts again, with positions added to the bottom of the queue again funding payment to the new top position in the queue.
Note that for some reason Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone do not disclose how much is paid out to the position at the top of the queue.
Joining Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone
Affiliate membership with Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone is free, however affiliates must purchase at least one $10 cycler position in order to participate in the income opportunity.
As such, the defacto minimum cost of Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone affiliate membership is $10.
Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone runs your typical advertising-based Ponzi scheme.
Affiliates buy in for $10 and then through subsequent investment, are eventually paid $100 plus whatever is paid out through the straight-line cycler (likely to be $12 to $20).
As with all Ponzi schemes, once new affiliate funds slow down Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone will find itself unable to meet it’s 1000% ROI obligations ($10 in, $100 out).
Being primarily a matrix-based scheme, the inevitable collapse will present itself by way of matrix cycles taking longer and longer. As cycling wait times blow out, eventually the matrices will come to a stand-still and stall altogether.
The straight-line queue requires matrix cycling to take place, so with the matrices slowing down and then stalling it too will freeze.
According to a Facebook post Rempel published earlier this year in March;
Little did I know at the time I created a fundraiser to raise funds for the neediest here in Belize that I would find myself on a needy list.
So now I had no choice but to shift priority trying to raise funds to get surgery to sow and patch up my nasty groin hernia.
Call me cynical, but I’m thinking Rempel has launched Fast Perpetual Cash Cycler to pay for his surgery.
This is all the more eye-opening considering Rempel’s quest for riches via the MLM underbelly over the years.
Evidently that hasn’t paid off, with things only getting worse for Rempel come April:
What a never ending frustration with the GoFundMe fundraiser.
Well it’s not the fundraiser site rather that useless WePay payment Processor they use.
First it was all good then they put up a fuss because i reside in Belize, Then I cancelled everything and they refunded the donations.
3 weeks later they came back saying that it was a mistake on their part and to go ahead and re-instate my fundraiser which I did.
Now a month later it’s the same CRAP all over again.
All donations have been refunded, sent back to those who contributed towards my hernia surgery.
A month later Fast Perpetual Cash Cyclone was launched, with Rempel collecting $10 every time an affiliate cycles out of Matrix 3 (in addition to however many preloaded positions he gave himself).
So uh, I guess the plan is to raise enough money for surgery… and then let this one die a quiet death while Rempel recovers.
Purchased matrix positions and haven’t cycled out yet? Too bad.