Nextera Review: 12% daily ROI crypto Ponzi scheme
Nextera provides no information on its website about who owns or runs the company.
Nextera’s website domain (“nextera.ltd”), was privately registered on May 22nd, 2022.
Despite only existing for just over a month, Nextera falsely claims it’s “being [sic] in the digital currency market since 2012”.
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.
Nextera has no retailable products or services.
Affiliates are only able to market Nextera affiliate membership itself.
Nextera’s Compensation Plan
Nextera affiliates invest cryptocurrency in USD equivalents.
This is done on the promise of advertised returns:
- Alpha – invest $20 to $300 and receive 150% over 30 days
- Beta – invest $300 to $750 and receive 162% over 27 days
- Gamma – invest $750 to $1500 and receive 175% over 25 days
- Delta – invest $1500 to $3500 and receive 184% over 23 days
- Epsilon – invest $3500 to $7500 and receive 198% over 22 days
- Zeta – invest $7500 to $15,000 and receive 200% over 20 days
- Theta – invest $15,000 to $30,000 and receive 209% over 19 days
- Iota – invest $30,000 or more and receive 216% over 18 days
Nextera pays referral commissions on invested crypto down three levels of recruitment (unilevel):
- level 1 (personally recruited affiliates) – 5%
- level 2 – 3%
- level 3 – 2%
Nextera affiliate membership is free.
Full participation in the attached income opportunity requires a minimum $20 equivalent investment in cryptocurrency.
Nextera solicits investment in bitcoin, dash, dogecoin, ethereum, litecoin, tether “and other”.
While Nextera claims it “employs professional traders, analysts, political scientists, sociologists”, no actual external revenue generation method is provided.
Even if it was it wouldn’t mean much. Nextera is your typical low-effort MLM crypto Ponzi scheme.
Certainly anyone capable of legitimately generating 216% every 18 days isn’t providing you access for free.
They likely wouldn’t be sharing it for any cost, instead opting to accumulate a fortune over a relatively short period of time.
As with all MLM Ponzi schemes, once affiliate recruitment dries up so too will new investment.
This will leave Nextera unable to pay withdrawal requests, eventually prompting a collapse.
The math behind Ponzi schemes guarantees that when they collapse, the majority of participants lose money.