Mingle Cash is surprisingly well presented. In some senses, it even looks like a legitimate way to earn – at first glance anyway. The company is even careful about the claims it makes.
They suggest that you can earn $57 per day. That’s still a large amount to earn passively, but it’s a far cry from the hundreds or thousands of dollars per day that many sites claim. The site is even fairly honest about how you’re going to be earning money.
As you can probably guess, I’m not convinced. There are some serious issues with the way this site actually works. Read on to find out more about the real income potential and precisely what you’ll be doing.
Mingle Cash strikes an interesting balance between being honest and misleading. They do provide more information than most about what the site offers, including the underlying mechanisms. Mingle Cash is also truly free to join, so the biggest risk is your time. Even so, they manage to be incredibly manipulative along the way.
One aspect is the success stories. These are apparently people made substantial income with the program. For example, Bob Wilson apparently pays all of his bills with Mingle Cash and earns $83 per day. His goal is $300 per day. Mingle Cash implies that income is entirely possible.
The problem is that Bob Wilson isn’t real. The image is simply a stock photo, one that is used in many different places. The story is pretty unbelievable too. Many sites use similar stories, which highlight people who suddenly turned their life around with a single program.
Legitimate ways to earn money can make a dramatic difference in a person’s life, that’s true. Still, the idea never plays out like the testimonial claims. Long-term income takes time to develop. Most people find they’re initially putting in significant work and not making much money. They may find success with time and planning, but not overnight.
Another problem is the claims. The site consistently talks about how Mingle Cash offers large amounts of passive income.
I’m always skeptical of claims like this. The real world simply doesn’t work that way. In one way or another, the income you earn typically comes from your time or your skills. For most of us, it’s a little bit of both. If you put in your time or if you become more skilled, your income increases. You’re not going to earn significant income by doing nothing.
How Mingle Cash Really Works
There are two ways to make money with Mingle Cash. One is to play games. The other is to refer others. That sounds simple and even fun. Except honestly, it’s not.
For one thing, the games aren’t interesting. Most are incredibly simple and are variations of popular games. Some options include various types of Mahjong and Sudoku, along with a Candy Crush lookalike. With many games, the goal is simply to get the best score possible and you must play for at least 90 seconds.
I was bored after 10 seconds, which isn’t encouraging. Without the same challenges and levels of similar games, the process feels meaningless pretty fast. You’re not earning much either. For 90 seconds, I got $0.00221. That’s less than 1 cent for a minute and a half. You would have to play for hours to make even $1.
You can download an app and play games that way. The underlying approach is the same regardless of where you are playing the game.
When it comes down to it, you’re not getting paid to play games anyway. The income is coming from watching ads. This means you need to constantly start new games to get paid. You can’t just keep playing the same game and earn money.
The entire concept is very similar to survey sites. There is even a section where you can watch ads directly and earn, along with an offer wall. For that matter, most of the offers are related to filling out surveys.
So far, Mingle Cash gives you the chance to earn tiny bits of income by watching videos, completing surveys and playing games. As with a regular survey site, you’re never going to earn very much. You might get some pocket money out of Mingle Cash if you kept at it. Perhaps enough to buy an Amazon card or something.
Even then, you’re spending a lot of time and not getting much return. With most survey sites, you’d be lucky to earn $1 or $2 an hour. This one is mostly videos, which suggests you’d be earning less again.
What About All The Income?
There’s no way that the games and ads could ever provide people with $50 or more a day. You wouldn’t make that much if you spent the entire day on the site. There is also a limit to how many videos you can watch and games that you can play per day.
This is where the second aspect comes in – referrals. The original marketing suggests that referring people is entirely optional. Despite that claim, it’s clear that you’d need to refer to make worthwhile income.
Mingle Cash uses a pretty complex system for referrals, with 10 different levels. This effectively makes it an MLM, except that there is nothing to buy and no one is paying into it.
All of the income is simply what the company gets paid for members watching ads. That’s never going to be a lot of money. Ads don’t pay that well.
If you joined Mingle Cash and recruited someone else, you would get 5% of whatever they earned. That means that if they earned $2 in a day, you would get 5% of that. Your earnings are also influenced by your own activity. To earn the full 5%, you need to play 40 games (or more) every day and view the associated ads.
The idea is that you recruit people, who recruit others, who do the same and so on. After a couple of generations, the income potential would start to add up. The 40 game per day requirement would help ensure that all recruits continue to play and earn money.
That’s the theory anyway. It would never work like this in practice. For one thing, the income per person is low. You would need a considerable downline to start making notable income.
An even bigger problem is the time. Mingle Cash was promoted as a passive way to earn, one that doesn’t take too long each day. That’s not the case. You need to spend at least 90 seconds on each game to earn from it. For 40 games, that calculates out to roughly an hour – minimum. It might be closer to an hour and a half, once you factor in waiting time, switching between games and any issues along the way.
How many people have an hour per day to spend playing games? They might do that for pleasure, but the games from Mingle Cash aren’t fun and the ads just make that worse. The idea might appeal to people who are unemployed and those with plenty of spare time, but many other people wouldn’t have the time and certainly wouldn’t be interested.
It seems incredibly unlikely that you’d ever find enough people to join. Conventional MLMs face an issue of recruitment too and some of them are promoting appealing products.
The income examples from Mingle Cash highlight this pattern nicely. If you managed to get 3,125 people in your downline (which would be incredibly difficult, if not impossible), guess how much you’d earn? $6.25. That’s it.
For a downline of 15,625, you’d get $31.00. Only the higher tiers start to be worth the time. Just look at those numbers. More than 1 million active referrals? That’s 1 million people playing the games every single day. No one would even get close to that goal. It’s not at all realistic.
Mingle Cash claims to provide various methods of recruiting people. They do this by providing an eBook and listing methods on the site. Most of the strategies aren’t particularly powerful and some of them would even cost you money.
Most of the methods won’t work for getting conversions, especially not in the long-term. There is also no focus on an overall strategy. The site just provides little bits of information that would probably be confusing for beginners.
To get anywhere close to the claims Mingle Cash makes, you’d need to build a significant downline. You would also need to actively play the games, as would the people you recruit. That’s a far cry from the passive income that the marketing claims.
You could theoretically earn a large amount of money if your referrals were significant enough, but this wouldn’t happen in reality. The required numbers are simply too high to make it a practical way to earn money online. With all that work, you might as well just build a legitimate business as an affiliate and promote multiple types of products you like, rather than pushing just one.
Most products like this last just a few short months then disappear. That's the nature of hype in the business of making money online.
The only system I've seen last more than a decade is the same place where I learned how to start an online business. They've been around teaching newbies to make money online since 2006. You can join for free and start your first website in the next couple minutes
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