If you read my blogs before, you know that I have been in computer business since the early 1980s. When I first joined the online networking world, I was thrilled with the amount of money making opportunities available. Yet soon I found out that most just flat out don't work. Of course, in ideal situations, if you can recruit and those who you recruited can also recruit, any program will work. But it's not the case and there are just not enough people in the world to complete everyone's matrices.

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?

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 first 2x2, you need 6 people to fill your matrix and move to the next 2x2. Assuming that you have your 6 (we will call them 1a and 1b on your first level , 1c, 1d, 1e, and 1f on your second level), you progress to the next 2x2.

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.

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.