TruVision Health is an MLM weight loss and health company. The products seem OK, and have decent reviews online. However, there are lots of small complaints I have that add up.
Archives for February 2015
In the future I want to do a post on niche research for weddings in general, but I thought that wedding dresses had enough interest to qualify it for its own niche research project. The traffic numbers related to wedding dresses is just astronomical (as you’ll see below).
With previous posts in other niches like camping and tax software, I struggled to find some super-high traffic keywords to share. Even the Yoga niche, which I was quite interested in, pales in comparison to wedding dresses.
Reviews of Royal Prestige cookware seem to be on both far ends of the scale – some people love it, some people hate it. But in combination with deceptive marketing tactics from distributors and other high end brands with much better reputations, I don’t see this as a good opportunity to join.
The yoga niche has plenty of awesome sub-niches, and an unlimited number of longtail keywords to target. With a growing audience, and a style for everyone, this is a very exciting niche to be in IMO.
Top 4 Complaints About Me & My Website + 4 Main Issues I Have With Internet Marketing Products Today. Plus, A Look Inside How I Write My Reviews.
Niche research for tax software, including: keywords, sub niches, trends, affiliate programs, and how I would tackle this niche.
Even as far as MLM weight loss pills go, SPX nutrition seems to be running on a budget. Their website is very basic, they only have 3 products, and the compensation plan is indistinguishable from similar companies in the industry.
With only 3 products and no real assistance in marketing the products to anyone but friends and family, I don’t think this is an opportunity worth getting involved in.
The product itself seems to be based on pseudo-science, and there are much cheaper alternatives with better customer reviews. The opportunity is very standard multi level marketing and doesn’t seem to provide much training or guidance beyond recruitment incentives.
This is another example of a “miracle cure” promoted by MLM companies (examples inside). If you truly believe in the product, making some extra money by selling it is not a bad idea. However, to truly tap into the income streams that Morinda claims are possible, you have to recruit people into the company.