Unison Wealth Review: $35 matrix cycler subscriptions
There is no information on the Unison Wealth website indicating who owns or runs the business.
The Unison Wealth website domain (“unisonwealth.com”) was registered on the 29th of May 2014, however the domain registration is set to private.
A marketing video features on the Unison Wealth homepage, which is attached to a YouTube account belonging to Jason Hall.
Whether or not Jason Hall is the voiceover featured in the video is unclear.
The name “Jason Hall” was too generic to bring up a reliable MLM history, raising the possibility that the name is a pseudonym.
As always, if a 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 Unison Wealth Product Line
Unison Wealth has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market affiliate membership to the company itself.
Once an affiliate has signed up to Unison Wealth, they are then able to purchase matrix positions and participate in the Unison Wealth compensation plan.
The Unison Wealth Compensation Plan
The Unison Wealth compensation plan revolves around affiliates signing up and then purchasing $35 matrix positions. Note that at any given time, a Unison Wealth affiliate is restricted to having 25 positions.
Matrix positions in Unison Wealth are good for 15 days, after which affiliates are charged another $35 if they have enough in their subscription account.
Funds are accumulated in an affiliate’s subscription account as they cycle through the five matrices Unison Wealth offer. Note that an affiliate cannot purchase additional matrix positions with their subscription account balance.
All five of the matrices Unison Wealth use are 4×1 in structure, placing an affiliate at the top of the matrix with four positions directly under them.
An affiliate “cycles” out of the matrix they are in when all four positions below them have been filled (via the purchasing of positions by themselves or other affiliates).
Here are the associated cycle and subscription balance payments made at each of the five matrix levels:
- Matrix 1 – $2 cycle commission, $2 into the subscription account and entry into Matrix 2
- Matrix 2 – $4 cycle commission, $3 into the subscription wallet and entry into Matrix 3
- Matrix 3 – $7 cycle commission, $6 into the subscription wallet and entry into Matrix 4
- Matrix 4 – $20 cycle commission, $10 into the subscription wallet and entry into Matrix 5
- Matrix 5 – $70 cycle commission and $35 into the subscription wallet
Total commission paid out is $103, with $56 being paid into the subscription account.
Referral commissions are paid out when personally recruited affiliates cycle out of various matrix levels:
- Matrix 2 – $1 commission paid to the upline (affiliate who recruited the cycling affiliate)
- Matrix 3 – $1 paid both as a commission and into the upline’s subscription account
- Matrix 4 – $2 paid both as a commission and into the upline’s subscription account
- Matrix 5 – $25 paid as a commission to the upline and $6 into their subscription account
Finally a referral commission is also paid out on the purchase of matrix positions, paying $3 to the affiliate who recruited the position purchasing affiliate (level 1), $1 to their upline (level 2) and $1 to their upline (level 3).
Joining Unison Wealth
Affiliate membership with Unison Wealth is $5.
At least one matrix position is required in order to participate in the Unison Wealth compensation plan, raising the defacto minimum affiliate cost to $40 ($35 + $5).
Any additional matrix positions purchased when signing up as a new Unison Wealth affiliate will add to this cost.
Reviewing a subscription-based matrix cycler is a first for me, but the premise is the same as that of a regular cycler.
Affiliate investments are made by way of matrix positions, and once enough new investments have been deposited a ROI is paid out.
This ROI is paid out of newly invested affiliate funds, with nothing being bought or sold to retail customers in the process.
Advertising credits are bundled with each matrix position but they are neither here nor there – the purchase of a matrix position itself is what qualifies an affiliate to participate in Unison Wealth as an income opportunity.
Despite the obvious Ponzi nature of the scheme, Unison Wealth appear to be somewhat confused as to what they are.
Taken from their FAQ:
Is UnisonWealth an investment plan?
No! We are not an investment company, HYIP or Ponzi scheme.
Yet only a few paragraphs later the scheme explains:
When will my positions cycle?
They cannot cycle just after you purchase them. They need some time that depends on how many positions are coming into the system.
Right. Affiliates aren’t paid until enough new investments are made, just like any other Ponzi scheme.
The subscription account meanwhile makes little sense to me, serving only trap a larger portion of affiliate funds in the system then a regular cycler would.
Due to the natrure of Ponzi schemes, all matrix cyclers stall once new investment dries up. Typically whatever an investor still has trapped in the system at that point in positions is what they lose.
Here with Unison Wealth the scheme traps additional funds in the repurchase account, for no other reason than to withhold funds.
Once new investment slows down an affiliate’s subscription account is drained. After that happens, just like a regular cycler, they then lose whatever money they’ve still got trapped in the system by way of positions.
The only difference is the admin has made off with whatever additional funds were trapped in the subscription account (under the guise of using the funds to renewing 15 day position subscriptions).
Matrix cyclers are already stacked in favor of admins who preload them with positions for them and their buddies. And with Unison Wealth (and I can only assume other subscription based matrix cycler), even more so.
Want to lose your money even faster than in a regular Ponzi cycler? Join Unison Wealth today.