Infinity Push Review: Matrix recruitment & ad co-op shares
There is no information on the Infinity Push website indicating who owns or runs the business.
The Infinity Push website domain (“infinitypush.com”) was privately registered on the 17th of October, 2016.
The individual on the right appears to be running Infinity Push and narrates all of the companies marketing videos.
One Infinity Push marketing video is signed off on by “Clint and Les”, although I’m not sure which is our guy on the right.
According to an Infinity Push marketing video, the company was launched because PayPal keeps shutting down scams:
Anybody who’s active in the network marketing industry knows that there are big changes, big problems with PayPal.
PayPal has basically closed the accounts of the big traffic exchanges and list mailers around the world.
The timing is bad for them, good for us. This is exciting stuff, because we are a bitcoin community.
In the MLM underbelly traffic exchanges are typically marketed with a ROI and operate as Ponzi schemes.
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 Infinity Push Product Line
Infinity Push has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market Infinity Push affiliate membership itself.
Bundled with Infinity Push affiliate membership are ad credits, which can be used to display advertising on the Infinity Push website.
Infinity Push Compensation Plan
The Infinity Push compensation plan sees affiliates purchase $325 positions in a 2×10 matrix.
A 2×10 matrix places an affiliate at the top of a matrix, with two positions directly under them:
These two positions form the first level of the matrix. The second level of the matrix is generated by splitting each of these two positions into another two positions each (4 positions).
Subsequent levels of the matrix are generated in the same manner (down to ten levels), with a complete 2×10 matrix housing 2046 positions.
An Infinity Push affiliate’s $325 position purchase unlocks levels 1 to 8 of the matrix.
Levels 9 and 10 of the matrix cost an additional $300 and $500 respectively.
Positions in the matrix are filled via direct and indirect recruitment of new affiliates.
Commissions are paid out as positions in the matrix are filled as follows:
- levels 1 and 2 – $9 per position filled
- level 3 – $15 per position filled
- level 4 – $24 per position filled
- level 5 – $38 per position filled
- level 6 – $62 per position filled
- level 7 – $105 per position filled
- level 8 – $150 per position filled
- level 9 – $225 per position filled
- level 10 – $400 per position filled
The Infinity Push compensation plan also mentions recruitment commissions paid out via a binary and ten-level deep unilevel team.
Both commissions appear to be tied to a Premium Membership fee ($99), with the binary team paying $20 per pair of matched recruited affiliates. A $3 matching bonus is also paid out.
Joining Infinity Push
Infinity Push affiliate membership is tied to a $325 18 month subscription fee.
At the time of publication the $325 fee also appears to include a $99 Premium Membership fee (required for binary and unilevel recruitment commissions).
Full participation in the Infinity Push compensation plan is $1125.
Other than using bitcoin to pay affiliates, Infinity Push has nothing to do with PayPal, payment processors or bitcoin itself.
All we’ve got here is a chain-recruitment scheme, trying to fly under the radar via silly phase prelaunches.
From what I can gather the gist of the whole phase prelaunch thing is to get people locked in for $325. The mystery man from the marketing videos claims Infinity Push will eventually launch publicly, costing affiliates $99 plus matrix fees to signup.
Now you have to pay $325 upfront but once Infinity Push launches affiliates will be able to pay for each matrix level in cycler fashion (using commissions from the previous level).
The bundled ad credits are neither here nor there, serving only as pseudo-compliance to what is otherwise a pyramid scheme (affiliates paid to recruit affiliates with no retail activity).
As with all pyramid schemes, once affiliate recruitment dies down so too will commissions within Infinity Push’s matrix. At that point Infinity Push collapses, with the majority of affiliates taking a loss.
One aspect of the Infinity Push compensation plan I didn’t touch on are “advertising co-op shares”.
These sound like revenue sharing positions of some sort and potentially introduce an unregistered securities issue on top of pyramid recruitment.
Just quickly to clarify… InfinityPush is owned by Clinton Clark and Les Richardson. Les runs the site.
InfinityTrafficBoost own co-founded by Clinton Clark and myself, Frank Bauer. I am the person that runs the site.
Clinton is an advisor for both sites. That’s the only common link between both sites. 🙂
The business models of both sites are each very unique and not the same at all.
Just to clarify. 🙂
Hmmm so you are such a dumbass that does not realize Infinity Push sells advertising, so does it also make all other internet, TV ,Radio, And newspaper advertising scams also?
You need to learn the difference between advertising and your personal thoughts of what scams are.
Adding advertising to a pyramid scheme scam doesn’t make it any less of a scam.
Not unless you can sign up and get paid to recruit others who sign up. Which you can’t.
Nice going, dumbass.
These crooks are back with another new ponzi scam called CryptoPros! Here is an email from Sindu Thomas (major scammer).
(Ozedit: Email marketing removed)
Hopefully, Oz can give this scam the proper publicity it deserves and alert everyone about the crooks behind it.
Thanks for the heads up! I’ve added CryptoPros to the review list.
Oz, the new scam from these crooks is called AdFeedz. Currently being pimped by Ken Russo!