Noble 8 Revolution Review: 3×5 matrix cycler Ponzi
Noble 8 Revolution operate in the personal development MLM niche. The company does not provide any information about where it operates from on its website.
Heading up Noble 8 Revolution are founders Blaine Williams (CEO), Jim Anderson (President) and Mark Campese (CMO).
Prior to co-founding Noble 8 Revolution, Blaine Williams and Mark Campese served as Global Directors in the Waszupp Global.
Waszupp Global was a Ponzi cycler launched in mid 2017.
Shortly after it launched, Williams and Campese were “terminated” from their Director positions;
For the past couple of months, I have been purging the system of unscrupulous characters.
Even though both of them had promised to stop their practice of stacking and duping partners by collecting funds for their unauthorized marketing systems, they continued to do so.
They both also were planning 2 months ago to start their own co and was canvassing WCF Partners.
Alexa traffic estimates for the Waszupp Global website suggest it collapsed shortly after.
Jim Anderson meanwhile recently served as President of Noble 7 Crowdfunding.
Noble 7 Crowdfunding was a short-lived Ponzi cycler launched in November, 2017.
Sometime between then and now Noble 7 Crowdfunding collapsed and the company website was pulled off-line.
Out of the ashes of two failed Ponzi cyclers comes Noble 8 Revolution.
Read on for a full review of the Noble 8 Revolution MLM opportunity.
Noble 8 Revolution Products
Noble 8 Revolution has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market Noble 8 Revolution affiliate membership itself.
Noble 8 Revolution affiliate membership provides access to personal development themed “e-courses, digital download motivation, weekend leadership development retreats and ultra-luxurious resort destination and cruise educational and empowerment’s vacations”.
The Noble 8 Revolution Compensation Plan
Noble 8 Revolution affiliates purchase positions in four five-tier matrix cyclers.
Commissions are paid when they recruit others who do the same.
The matrix size used in Noble 8 Revolution’s cycler is that of a 3×5.
A 3×5 matrix places a Noble 8 Revolution affiliate at the top of a matrix, with three positions directly under them:
These three positions form the first level of the matrix. The second level of the matrix is generated by splitting these first three positions into another three positions each (9 positions).
Levels three to five are generated in the same manner, with each new level of the matrix housing three times as many positions as the previous level.
At the Novice Matrix cycler tier, a Noble 8 Revolution affiliate signs up and purchases a $25 cycler position.
This unlocks the first level of their matrix, which as above houses three positions.
These three positions are filled by recruitment of three new Noble 8 Revolution affiliates, who each purchase their own $25 cycler position.
When all three positions are filled a “cycle” is triggered, a commission is paid out and the next level of the matrix unlocked.
Payments across all five Novice Matrix cycler tiers are as follows:
- level 1 (positions cost $25, 3 positions to fill) – $25 commission and cycles into level 2
- level 2 (9 positions to fill) – $102 commission and cycles into level 3
- level 3 (27 positions to fill) – $2140 commission and cycles into level 4
- level 4 (81 positions to fill) – $17,810 commission and cycles into level 5
- level 5 (243 positions to fill) – $777,600 commission
The remaining four Noble 8 Revolution cyclers increase both in fees and commission payouts as follows:
- Apprentice Matrix (positions cost $300) – $220 commission level 1, $2100 commission on level 2, $25,400 commission on level 3, $239,200 commission level 4 and $3,898,000 commission on level 5
- Mentor Matrix (positions cost $3000) – $3200 commission on level 1, $20,800 commission on level 2, $154,800 commission on level 3, $523,000 commission on level 4 and $24,300,000 commission on level 5
- Master Mentor Matrix (positions cost $8000) – $9200 commission on level 1, $17,000 commission on level 2, $490,000 commission on level 3, $2,990,000 commission on level 4 and $18,600,000 commission on level 5
Joining Noble 8 Revolution
Noble 8 Revolution affiliate membership is tied to a $25 matrix cycler position.
Full participation in the Noble 8 Revolution MLM opportunity costs $11,325 for a position on each of the four matrix cyclers.
Noble 8 is dedicated to giving 1 Billion Dollars + to charitable causes around the world.
Under the guise of raising money for charity, Noble 8 Revolution is a continuation of Ponzi fraud where Waszupp Global and Noble 7 Crowdfunding left off.
While Noble 8 Revolution do represent to set aside a (small) percentage of invested funds for charitable donations, this in no way justifies financial fraud.
Furthermore upon learning of the source of donated funds, any legitimate charity would likely balk at receiving the proceeds of investment fraud.
Nor do the bundled Noble 8 Mentor Network products and services at each matrix level.
In essence Noble 8 Revolution’s charity angle exists solely to ease the minds of participants, who know full well all they are doing is stealing from those who join after them.
At the top of the company-wide Noble 8 Revolution matrix sit Blaine Williams, Jim Anderson and Mark Campese, who through preloaded admin positions will receive the majority of funds invested.
A few early investors (likely carry overs from Waszupp Global and Noble 7 Crowdfunding) will make a bit of money, with the rest of the Noble 8 Revolution affiliate-base ultimately losing money.
A matrix cycler hinges on continued affiliate recruitment. Once recruitment inevitably slows down, so too do matrix position purchases.
This results in stalled matrices, and when enough matrices stall company-wide an irreversible collapse is triggered.
To see this play out one need only look as far as Waszupp Global and Noble 7 Crowdfunding, both of which operated on similar Ponzi cycler models.
I won’t waste much of my time here but I can say with 100% certainty that most of your review is just factually inaccurate. Here are just a few basic corrections:
1. The ONLY fee that anyone pays out of their pocket…EVER, is the one-time $25 fee to become a customer of the Life Mastery Academy.
All future payments across all 4 matrices are paid from future commissions… automatically.
2. The Noble8 leadership team voluntarily left Waszupp (with their team) because the Waszupp group never delivered on their commitments.
As of today, Waszupp still has not launched and will not launch until March at the earliest…per their CEO, Ash Sahib.
3. Ten percent of every dollar received by Noble8 will be given to charity. That’s 10% off the top that will be given to charity…that’s no small amount.
Just because you recycle money you stole from people who joined after you to funnel up the comp plan, doesn’t mean the payments are free. It’s still out of pocket.
Sure they did.
What, nothing on Noble 8 Revolutions Ponzi cycler model? Fronting charity does not justify financial fraud.
This guy is actually attempting to sell this obvious Ponzi scheme as something other than just that?
My 80 year old grandmother called me telling me that some scumbag con artist was trying to get her and a few of her friends to sign up for Noble8 and asked me to look into it.
This breakdown here is almost identical to everything I’ve researched about it the past couple of hours.
It’s clearly a sham MLM and full on Ponzi scheme. There are no two ways about it. And with people like my poor grandmother being the ones who will lose out and get conned I can honestly say I hope the perpetuators of this fraud experience miserable experiences the rest of their lives in all aspects of their lives.
And it makes me question how these POS haven’t been sent to prison running these scams one after another??
Please explain the LEGAL definition of a ‘Ponzi’ Scheme that you keep referencing.
Using newly invested funds to pay off existing investors.
Technically it’s securities fraud (civil) and/or wire fraud (criminal).
Can you take another question? Trying to educate myself.
What constitutes the difference in “unregistered securities investment or ponzi funds” and “product purchase with commissions on the optional sales of the same product (i.e. – educational course) ?
Why do you categorize the $25 as an unregistered security as opposed to a product purchase?
Thanks in advance.
A product purchase doesn’t pay you a return in any way shape or form.
In what I have seen it looks like there is no commission paid to a person on their personal purchase, only if they make subsequent sales. The commission on their personal purchase is paid to the person who sold it to them.
My question really wasn’t about the commissions.
I am trying to understand why you think the product is an unregistered security as opposed to a valid educational product as the company claims? I haven’t seen the course materials to help me decide if it is worth the $25.
I have been told that anyone can buy the educational programs, not just those who choose to join this business for an income. In fact, I have been told I can buy all 20 courses without ever becoming a business associate if I decide that they are worth the asking price.
What Noble 8 affiliates are actually purchasing are positions in a Ponzi cycler.
Would you buy the bundled garbage without the attached income position? Therein lies the distinction.
It’s not. The opportunity as a whole is an unregistered security.
Scammers have been attaching garbage to Ponzi cycler positions to feign legitimacy for years. Ultimately what it comes down to is when you’re running a cycler Ponzi, whatever you wind up attaching to the Ponzi positions is irrelevant.
Attempting to reframe wire fraud as “products” and “commissions” is meaningless pseudo-compliance.
Follow the money: You invest $x and collect more than $x when a set number of new $x investments have been made. Classic Ponzi scheme.
Again, pseudo-compliance. What you can and can’t do is irrelevant when 99.99% of participants are buying Ponzi cycler positions.
I haven’t seen the course outline or syllabus. I do know that my traditional pest control business and my farm business needs training in employee motivation, leadership training, business management, digital marketing, and retirement preparation just to name a few topics.
If I can find someone who has assembled quality material in these areas for a decent price, I will gladly pay them for the course materials.
I don’t have time to go out and sort through the internet of deceit and research it myself. I would rather buy a bundled package.
What did you see in the course materials that led you to believe that it is “bundled garbage”?
You’re not going to find that from serial scammers who have been involved in Ponzi cyclers for years. The “digital library” shtick is one of the oldest cycler ruses there is.
Thanks for your time I guess.
I think I am going to buy the first course for $25 when it becomes available and decide if it has value for me, my employees, and my family. After that I will decide whether to purchase additional courses based on that analysis.
I don’t know much about your review business, but In my traditional businesses I would be scared to death to call a new company’s product “bundled garbage” based on past products of other failed companies.
Maybe it will not be worth the $25 but I can’t decide without seeing it.
There is nothing new in the MLM underbelly.
And anyway as I’ve stated, when you’re running a fraudulent Ponzi scheme what you attach to it is ultimately irrelevant.
Is that with or without the attached Ponzi position? *winkwinknudgenudge*
On Utube, the founders stated this is a legalized and legitimate endeavor, how can we make them prove that statement?
$25 is just a drop in the bucket and its worth trying to see what happens to this PHILANTROPIC endeavor they are so proud to claim!
They can’t, Ponzi schemes are both illegal and illegitimate.
It might start of with $25 but by the fourth level of the matrix you’re looking at sucking over 3/4 of a million out of victims.
Not that anyone except Williams, Campese and Anderson will get anywhere near that, but that’s besides the point.
And a previous program was Noble7? Reminds me of Royalty7, which was a program I needlessly lost $100 in about 8-10 years ago.
In fact it was failing even before I sent my money!! -_-
Wow, This review seems very negative. A negative response to every comment.
For one time ONLY $25 I will see where it goes. I hope the courses they offer have value but, will not know until I see them, It seems like a worth wild premise to me.
If you like what you see… THEN share it with three others and you have your initial out of pocket expense returned. Seems fair to me. Juss Sayin.
It’s not like Noble 8 Revolution is a magic box of mystery.
It’s a cycler Ponzi. You sign up, invest and then steal from people who invest after you.
There’s nothing fair about it, you’re either scamming or being scammed.
Those are the facts regarding Noble 8 Revolution’s business model. Whether you see them as negative or positive is irrelevant.
Oh, yeah, and Royalty7 WAS also a Ponzi scheme!!
(Ozedit: Offtopic derail attempt removed)
You call an educational course an investment, a product that millions have purchased either a book, or digital download, yet they are all investments according to you, but whenever anything is sold, it is a purchase, not an investment.
You demean the value without ever seeing it. It is a live, and digital education course, and having purchased many self help educational courses over the years, none were as little as $25.
Is it worth it, judging from the amount of people who ask for how to start a business online advice, the demand is there, so just because it is an mlm, it is taboo to this forum, sounds like you have a bias that is against all mlm companies.
I have never seen a post on any mlm that is not an illegal ponzi pyramid scheme because all use the same model of paying commissions in same manner, you make a sale, or make a purchase, a commission is paid, you make them all sound like investments, every single time.
As to attacking founders, just because they were with a previous company which failed is hardly a reason to attack them for leaving, and you do not know if they left or were terminated as you imply, it is at best an unverified claim.
As to crowdfunding, this is a well established format used by hundreds of companies, but it is an overcrowded category now, and with so many, it is not worth setting up once software was being sold for all over internet. Many have tried and failed, but it never got off the ground, it existed for barely a couple months and was dropped.
(Ozedit: more offtopic derail attempts)
No I don’t. I call an illegal investment opportunity an investment.
Couldn’t care less what is attached to the investment opportunity and neither do the SEC.
Anything you attach to an cycler Ponzi investment opportunity inherently has no value. Otherwise you wouldn’t need to give it away.
Then stop looking to scam people in Ponzi and/or pyramid schemes? I can’t be held responsible for your attraction to scams.
Sure. But what we actually did was point out they jumped ship from one cycler Ponzi that collapsed, only to start their own.
Pretty important information for anyone looking to get scammed in Noble 8 Revolution.
Illegal Ponzi cyclers have nothing to do with crowdfunding.
YOU DO NOT KNOW WHAT YOUR TALKING ABOUT.
NOBLE 8 IS A LEGIT COMPANY THAT WILL LAST LONGER THAN YOUR LIFE.
What, just like Wealth Creation Alliance and Waszupp Global?
NOble 8 LEGIT???? LOLOLOLOLOLOLOLOOLO
This thing will be long gone before any of us are NOT AROUND to keep discussing it…trust me…
“Your”? 4-1 this program will not be around by this time next year!
Royalty7 didn’t last, Ad-renaline lasted less than two years, Profitable Sunrise (another such program) was sued in this country. Guessing Noble8 will be no different.
BIG AL has a BIG RIDICULOUS EGO apparently..
OR he put in a BIG AMOUNT to this SCAM and is holding on for dear life for his
BIG PAYOUT… and thus scamming others out os BIG MONEY..
GO ….BIG AL!!!
SOUNDS more like a PONZI every day.
Thank you for your investigation and advice. I’m outta here.
Thanks for reconfirming the old saying ” If it’s too good to be true, then it is.”
Wealth just doesn’t come that easy, if it did then the entire world would be wealthy. Morally speaking it’s wrong and they don’t even make a attempt to hide it when they say that these organizations are going to get a whopping 10%.
Are you kidding me? No thanks, I’m not into making a handful of crooks become richer. Check your morality. Its clearly evident that these founders have none.