There is no information on the FlexShare website indicating who owns or runs the business.

The FlexShare website domain (“”) was registered on the 26th of March 2015, with the information used to register the domain appearing to be false (bogus owner details).

The UK address used to register the domain meanwhile appears to belong to Regus, who sell virtual mailing addresses. As such, FlexShare would appear to exist in the UK in name only.

A marketing video appears on the FlexShare website, which is hosted on a YouTube channel bearing the name “Gabriela Santos Oliveira”.

Further research reveals Oliveira promoting something called GoMLM.

GoMLM was supposed to launch on January 1st 2015, but appears to still be in prelaunch. A message dated April 12th on the company’s website advises;

We are closing the beta testing for the new script tomorrow.

Details on the business model are sketchy, with a marketing blurb on the GoMLM website only confirming that affiliates are paid recruitment commissions five levels deep.

Last year seems to be when Oliveira got involved with internet marketing, with GoMLM marking her entry into the MLM sphere.

A number of other marketing activities are present on her Google Plus profile (clickbank, casino promotion, travel promotion), but nothing further that’s related to MLM.

FlexShare would appear to be Oliveira’s first attempt at an MLM venture. Why none of this information is readily available on the FlexShare website is a mystery.

Read on for a full review of the FlexShare MLM business opportunity.

The FlexShare Product Line

FlexShare has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market affiliate membership with the opportunity itself.

A marketing spiel on the FlexShare website explains that affiliates can

earn money as an Online Worker by doing task on PC, Mobile and Tablets.

Online tasks such as viewing websites, sharing content and files, listening to music, watching videos, playing games, doing surveys, social networking or by referring other people.

You also can earn money by doing absolutely nothing as a Shareholder.

No further information is provided.

The FlexShare Compensation Plan

The FlexShare compensation plan sees affiliates sign up and then get paid to recruit new affiliates.

Commissions paid out are split between free and paid affiliates as follows:

Free Affiliates

  • $5 recruitment commission per paid affiliate recruited
  • recruitment commissions paid down five levels of recruitment (unilevel), 4% on level 1, 2% on level 2, 1.25% on level 3, 0.5% on level 4 and 0.2% on level 5

Paid Affiliates ($14.95)

  • $5 recruitment commission per paid affiliate recruited
  • recruitment commissions paid down five levels of recruitment (unilevel), 10% on level 1, 5% on level 2, 3.5% on level 3, 1.75% on level 4, 0.75% on level 5
  • “more profit, weekly payouts, priority support” (no specific information provided)

Joining FlexShare

Affiliate membership with FlexShare is $14.95.

Free affiliate membership is also available, however with this option commissions paid out are reduced.


FlexShare appears to be a pyramid scheme in prelaunch, offering a dubious sounding business model come launch (advertised as April 15th).

There’s a distinct “pay to play” element to the scheme, with paid affiliates enjoying higher residual recruitment commissions and whatever “more profit” and “weekly payouts” turns out to be.

Weekly payouts in particular sounds dubious, especially when combined with “you also can earn money by doing absolutely nothing” marketing spiel on the FlexShare website.

As it stands, FlexShare are operating a recruitment-driven pyramid scheme. Nothing is being marketed or sold to retail customers, with all commissions paid out based on recruitment and paid out of affiliate fees.

This might slightly change in the future, but when you launch a scheme based on recruitment you attract a very specific type of network marketer.

Such schemes universally fail when the owner(s) later attempt to pull a bait and switch on their pre-launch affiliate-base.

Or worse still, the admin(s) listen to their affiliate “leaders” and end up running a fully-fledged scam post launch.

Which FlexShare turns out to be remains to be seen, but either way it’s going to be lose-lose for whoever winds up at the bottom of the scheme.

Once recruitment of paid FlexShare affiliates slows down, the entire income opportunity will come to a stand-still.