I will admit that the products from Zrii are a little less expensive than I would expect but even so, this is a fairly generic health and nutrition MLM. Likewise, the products aren’t that different than what is already on the market and there is little evidence that they offer any significant health benefits. This alone makes the opportunity questionable, especially as the compensation plan is complex and strongly emphasizes recruitment.
Network Marketing Lists & Reviews
I'm not a fan of multi-level marketing, so if you read these articles and reviews, keep that in mind. That being said, there are people out there that generate tons of money in their multi-level marketing business. How do they do it? They generate leads with a website.
You absolutely need a website to brand yourself. If you're going to last in this business, you need to own your business and not just be a sales rep. I've heard way too many horror stories of people getting the rug pulled from under them because the company gets sued and goes under or they get banned for violating the terms of service (which nobody reads anyway).
If you really want to rock the world of online marketing, do a mix of network marketing and affiliate marketing side by side. Get paid from multiple companies and diversify your earnings for income stability.
While Rodan + Fields looks good at first glance, the company is majorly hampered by controversial products, which many people find to be ineffective and may even make acne worse in some cases. The products alone are a reason not to get involved with this company and, at the same time, the commission plan isn’t very appealing either.
Stampin’ Up does have the advantage of offering pretty neat products. Those products would probably be relevant to people with a passion for crafts and might even be enough to get people excited. Despite this, I simply don’t see the potential for long-term success with the company, especially as people often don’t have the time they need to craft, regardless of their passion. At the same time, the MLM model places a huge emphasis on recruitment and on your team, which makes the money earning process that much more complex.
In many ways, Kyäni is just like dozens of other MLMs. In terms of products, the company has a fairly small selection of nutritional items but they all tend to be overpriced and offer few advantages over standard supplements. At the same time, the compensation plan is nothing to get excited about and has a strong focus on recruitment. Coupled with the fact that the company has been around a while, these aspects suggest that making money with the company would be much more difficult than the company itself implies.
If you’re passionate about candles and wax melts, PartyLite might seem like a good choice. Yet, the company suffers from many of the standard failings of an MLM, including a strong emphasis on recruitment and team management. At the same time, the products themselves are on the pricey side and some customers aren’t happy with how they burn. All of this means that you could earn money with the company but most members probably won’t.
Most of the time, MLMs tend to follow an almost identical model, so I was surprised to find that ARIIX does have a bit of a different approach. In theory, their commission model would allow people to earn more money but that’s only the case if you developed a decent team and made it into the higher tiers of the organization. So, despite the interesting model, ARIIX still suffers from the standard issues of an MLM and most members probably wouldn’t be successful.
The idea of personalized products is certainly unique enough to get people interested in Initial Outfitters and the products themselves are things that people are likely to buy. These aspects would make the company a decent enough choice if you wanted to make a little money here and there. However, the overall MLM model is still extremely limiting and would stop most people from making significant money from Initial Outfitters.
The biggest advantage of Do You Bake is that the company is free to join, which is unusual for a MLM. Nevertheless, consultants do only earn 20% commission from selling products, so actually earning money from the company would be a pretty challenging process. While the company doesn’t provide a whole lot of information about its commission scheme, everything that is provided suggests that the process of earning money would be slow going and most people would probably not succeed.
Sabika might be an interesting choice for people wanting to make a little money, especially those who like the jewelry the company has to offer. However, the nature of the company and its compensation plan means that actually making an income from the company would be extremely difficult for most people that tried.
To be honest, there isn’t a lot about Perfectly Posh that makes it stand out. Sure, the products look kind of cool, but there isn’t a shortage of soaps and body butter products already on the market. At the same time, the commission scheme for the company is pretty typical and certainly puts distributors at a disadvantage.