Let me give you a simple example. Let's use a small matrix so we can see clearly what happens. Let's also use the "follow me" system like most (if not all) programs use nowadays. Let say that we have 3 small matrices: 2x2, 2x2, and 2x2 (see Figure 1 below). Each person only needs 6 people to fill and when you fill the first 2x2, you progress and move to the next 2x2. Simple and small enough, right?
In the second 2x2, you also need 6 people to fill your matrix. Where are these people come from? From the 6 that you have in your first 2x2. The problem is, each one of them also need 6 people to fill their matrices before they can progress and follow you to the second 2x2. So in reality, you need more than 6 to fill your second matrix. Looking at Figure 1 above, 1a and 1b need 4 more people before they can move to the second 2x2. 1c, 1d, 1e, and 1f each needs 6 more people before they can move to the second 2x2. In total, to complete your second 2x2, you need 38 people.
In the third 2x2, you will need a lot more because each person in your second 2x2 needs 38 people (just like you) to move to the third 2x2. You need over 200 people to fill all 3 of your matrices. Can you see that?
Our program is designed differently. We don't use standard, off-the-shelf, scripts. We spent almost two years and thousands of dollars in designing, developing, and testing our program. In my next blog, I will give you more detail information about the program. In the meantime, before joining any program, please read their pay-plan thoroughly and, if necessary, draw it on a piece of paper so you can understand the program completely.