Matrix Ads Millionaire Review: 7-tier Matrix Ponzi cycler
The Matrix Ads Millionaire website identifies Paul McCabe as admin of the company.
McCabe is purportedly based out of Brisbane, Australia, which is also where Matrix Ads Millionaire is likely being run out of.
Prior to Matrix Ads Millionaire McCabe (right) was a Millionaire X5 affiliate.
Millionaire X5 is part of James Lee Valentine’s MillionaireX Ponzi cycler.
Last year McCabe also launched My Blog Pays, an opportunity that promised affiliates “100 dollars a day” if they purchased “a package”.
Read on for a full review of the Matrix Ads Millionaire MLM opportunity.
The Matrix Ads Millionaire Product Line
Matrix Ads Millionaire has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market Matrix Ads Millionaire affiliate membership itself.
Once signed up, Matrix Ads Millionaire affiliates purchase matrix positions to participate in the attached MLM opportunity.
Bundled with each position purchase are a series of advertising credits, which can be used to display advertising on the Matrix Ads Millionaire website.
The Matrix Ads Millionaire Compensation Plan
The Matrix Ads Millionaire compensation plan sees affiliates purchase positions in a 7-tier matrix cycler.
Matrix Ads Millionaire use 4×3 and 4×10 hybrid matrices in their cycler.
A 4×3 matrix places an affiliate at the top of a matrix, with four positions directly under them:
These initial four positions form the first level of the matrix. The second level of the matrix is generated by splitting each of the four positions into another four positions each (16 positions).
The third level of the matrix is generated in the same manner, by splitting level two’s sixteen positions by four again (64 positions).
A 4×10 matrix expands a 4×3 matrix down ten levels. Each subsequent level in a 4×10 matrix is generated by splitting the previous level’s positions into another four positions each.
Matrix Ads Millionaire’s hybrid 4×10 matrix multiplies each level of positions by four up till level five (256 positions).
From level 6 onwards, only twice the amount of positions on the previous level are paid out on (eg. 512 on level 5, 1024 on level 6 etc.).
Commissions are paid as positions in each tier of the cycler are filled. Commissions received in one tier are used to purchase a position in the next tier as follows:
- Plan 1 (4×3 matrix, positions cost $3) – receive $1 per position filled ($84)
- Plan 2 Matrix 1 (4×10 matrix, positions cost $10) – receive $1 per position filled ($32,596)
- Plan 2 Matrix 2 (4×10 matrix, positions cost $50) – receive $5 per position filled ($162,980)
- Plan 3 Matrix 1 (4×10 matrix, positions cost $100) – receive $10 per position filled ($325,960)
- Plan 3 Matrix 2 (4×10 matrix, positions cost $500) – receive $50 per position filled ($1,629,800)
- Plan 4 Matrix 1 (4×10 matrix, positions cost $1000) – receive $100 per position filled ($3,259,600)
- Plan 4 Matrix 2 (4×10 matrix, positions cost $5000) – receive $500 per position filled ($16,298,000)
Joining Matrix Ads Millionaire
Matrix Ads Millionaire affiliate membership is tied to at least one $3 matrix position purchase.
The Matrix Ads Millionaire website states affiliates can “turn $3 into $16,298,000”.
While that might sound impressive, unfortunately that money is derived solely from affiliate recruitment.
Through recruitment Matrix Ads Millionaire affiliates recoup more than they initially invest in a position, with a fixed amount paid per recruited affiliate placed in their matrix.
This equates to a ROI, making Matrix Ads Millionaire a Ponzi pyramid hybrid.
In a nutshell, Matrix Ads Millionaire is Paul McCabe’s own MillionaireX.
The SEC have confirmed that adcredits or not, the use of newly invested funds to pay off existing investors constitutes a Ponzi scheme.
On top of that, even for a Ponzi scheme the numbers behind Matrix Ads Millionaire are pretty stacked.
For just one position to cycle through all seven tiers, on the assumption no money is made (100% reinvestment into new positions), 4664 position purchases are required.
And that’s just to break even, which in reality is pay money to Paul McCabe that you’ll never see again (McCabe is positioned at the top of every Matrix Ads Millionaire matrix tier).
As with all Ponzi pyramid hybrids, once recruitment of new affiliates dies down, so too will commission payouts.
Being a matrix-based scheme this will manifest itself by way of positions taking longer and longer to fill.
As recruitment continues to slow down eventually a collapse is triggered, resulting in the majority of Matrix Ads Millionaire affiliates losing money.