Super 2×7 Matrix Review: Ongoing matrix cycler Ponzi
There is no information on the Super 2×7 Matrix website indicating who owns or runs the business.
The Super 2×7 Matrix website domain (“super2x7.com”) was registered on the 25th of July 2014, however the domain registration is set to private.
Further research reveals the Super 2×7 Matrix website is using the nameservers of “planethomestay.com”.
PlanetHomeStay was launched in 2011, with the now defunct website appearing to be some sort of e-commerce barter website.
The domain registration for PlanetHomeStay is set to private, however it’s worth noting that locations members of site can choose to sell items in are all Malaysian states and territories.
Another website using the PlanetHomeStay name-servers is Our Matrix Club (“ourmatrixclub.com”).
Our Matrix Club was launched in 2012 and saw affiliates invest $5 on the promise of an advertised $680 ROI.
Statistics from the Our Matrix Club website reveal the last payout was made on the 16th of July 2014, confirming the scheme has long-since collapsed.
Unfortunately the Our Matrix Club domain registration is set to private, however further research reveals that emails sent out to Our Matrix Club affiliates were signed off as “John – OMC Admin”.
I wasn’t able to find any further information on this individual.
An individual naming themselves “omclub” can be observed promoting Super 2×7 on social media, confirming that the same admin is behind both schemes (omclub = ourmatrixclub).
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 Super 2×7 Matrix Product Line
Super 2×7 Matrix has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market affiliate membership to the company itself.
Once signed up, Super 2×7 Matrix affiliates can purchase matrix positions and participate in the company’s income opportunity.
Bundled with each matrix position purchase are a series of advertising credits, which can be used to display advertising on the Super 2×7 Matrix website.
The Super 2×7 Matrix Compensation Plan
The Super 2×7 Matrix compensation plan sees affiliates purchase matrix positions and then recruit others who do the same.
The company utilizes a number of matrix structures which, along with their respective commission payouts, are detailed below:
Super 2×7 Matrix
The Super 2×7 Matrix is seven levels deep and starts off with two positions on the first level:
These first two positions branch out into another two positions each, making up the second level of the matrix.
The second level matrix positions branch out into another two positions each to make up the third level, and so on and so forth down a total of seven levels.
Commissions are paid out as positions in the matrix are filled, with positions filled when other affiliates purchase positions.
Each level of the matrix has a fee attached to entry, with this fee qualifying an affiliate to receive commissions as positions at that level are filled.
- Level 1 (costs $1.50 and has 2 positions to fill) – pays out $3
- Level 2 (costs $2 and has 4 positions to fill) – pays out $8
- Level 3 (costs $5 and has 8 positions to fill) – pays out $40
- Level 4 (costs $30 and has 16 positions to fill) – pays out $480
- Level 5 (costs $200 and has 32 positions to fill) – pays out $6400
- Level 6 (costs $500 and 64 positions to fill) – pays out $32,000
- Level 7 (costs $1000 and has 128 positions to fill) – pays out $128,000
Super Premium Matrix
The Super Premium Matrix is another 2×7 matrix, with positions costing much more than the Super 2×7 Matrix:
- Level 1 (costs $25 and has 2 positions to fill) – pays out $50
- Level 2 (costs $40 and has 4 positions to fill) – pays out $160
- Level 3 (costs $80 and has 8 positions to fill) – pays out $640
- Level 4 (costs $150 and has 16 positions to fill) – pays out $2400
- Level 5 (costs $500 and had 32 positions to fill) – pays out $16,000
- Level 6 (costs $1000 and has 64 positions to fill) – pays out $64,000
- Level 7 (costs $5000 and has 128 positions to fill) – pays out $640,000
Super 2×7 Matrix run a series of 3×1 cyclers as follows:
- $5 cycler – pays out $2 and entry into the $10 cycler
- $10 cycler – pays out $2 and entry into the $25 cycler
- $25 cycler – pays out $22 and entry into the $50 cycler
- $50 cycler – pays out $47 and entry into the $100 cycler
- $100 cycler – pays out $192 and entry back into another $100 and $5 cycler
These cyclers are all 3×1 in size, requiring three subsequent positions to be filled before a commission is paid out.
Joining Super 2×7 Matrix
Affiliate membership with 2×7 Matrix is free, however affiliates must purchase a matrix position in order to earn commission.
This pegs the minimum cost of Super 2×7 Matrix affiliate membership at $1.50 to $25, depending on which matrix an affiliate purchases a position in.
Super 2×7 Matrix operate what is essentially three-tiers of money games.
Each of these games is a separate Ponzi scheme, with affiliates investing a sum of money on the expectation of an advertised ROI.
This ROI is funded out of subsequently invested funds, as per the matrix cycler compensation structure.
As with all Ponzi schemes, once new affiliate investment dries up the scheme collapses.
What appears to have happened in Super 2×7 Matrix is that, when the inevitable collapse nears, the admin launches an additional component to the scheme.
This has happened twice before, with Super 2×7 Matrix initially launching with just the one matrix.
Research reveals that a new subscription component is set to be launched sometime soon, likely in an effort to get those with existing positions to deposit even more funds into the scheme.
An update from the Super 2×7 Matrix admin published less than 24 hours ago reads:
450 members upgraded to Super Sub member so far and lots of funds being deposited ready for the launch.
IF YOU HAVE NOT JOINED DO IT NOW BEFORE THE 12 APRIL LAUNCH.
Details of the subscription component aren’t live on the Super 2×7 Matrix website yet, but typically affiliates invest funds which add a new position daily rather than all at once.
All this does is create the illusion of prolonged activity, with the maths behind the scheme still coming up short (you can’t pay out more than you take in).
Expect the latest iteration of Super 2×7 Matrix to crash shortly after launch, at which point you’ll probably see something else added to the scheme, or it being abandoned altogether (as per Our Matrix Club).
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