Crypto 300 Club Review: AdClick Xpress Ponzi reboot
Crypto 300 Club provides no information about who owns or runs the company on their website.
The Crypto 300 Club website domain (“crypto300club.com”) was privately registered on July 15th, 2018.
On their website, Crypto 300 Club claims to be “a licensed clone of Ad Click Xpress.”
AdClick Xpress is a $10 adpack Ponzi scheme, purportedly run by Frederick Mann of JSS Tripler, Profit Clicking, JustBeenPaid Ponzi fame.
Alexa traffic estimates for the AdClick Xpress website show a steady decline through 2018, which for a Ponzi scheme translates into a collapse.
Crypto 300 Club appears to have been launched in a desperate bid to keep AdClick Xpress afloat for however much longer.
As always, if an MLM company is not openly upfront about who is running or owns it, think long and hard about joining and/or handing over any money.
Crypto 300 Club Products
Crypto 300 Club has no retailable products or services, with affiliates only able to market Crypto 300 Club affiliate membership itself.
The Crypto 300 Club Compensation Plan
Crypto 300 Club affiliates invest $10 in “crypto packs” on the promise of an advertised 1% perpetual daily ROI.
Crypto 300 Club pays referral commissions on invested funds down three levels of recruitment (unilevel):
- level 1 (personally recruited affiliates) – 10%
- level 2 – 5%
- level 3 – 2%
Joining Crypto 300 Club
Crypto 300 Club affiliate membership is free, however free affiliates only earn referral commissions.
Full participation in the Crypto 300 Club MLM opportunity requires a minimum $10 investment.
If we take away the “concurrency traders” ruse, Crypto 300 Club is literally a 1:1 clone of AdClick Xpress.
Same $10 investments, same recycled website, same inevitable investor losses.
There’s some rubbish about “ACX Crypto Trading” on the AdClick Xpress website, which I’m assuming is the failed precursor to Crypto 300 Club.
Crypto 300 Club is an online trading club which allows its members to earn considerable money by simply buying Crypto Packs – this money is used by cryptocurrency traders to make money trading all types of cryptocurrencies and providing the profits back to the members.
Anybody with access to “cryptocurrency traders” capable of generating “considerably money” consistently would be in it for themselves.
They certainly wouldn’t be soliciting investment from randoms over the internet at $10 a pop.
Ponzi reboots rarely capture the momentum of previously launched scams.
They’re typically loaded with victims of the first scheme, who’ve desperately invested even more money in the hopes of making back losses.
What ultimately happens is a repeat of the first scam. The admin and top investors (who get in before the victims again second time round), steal the majority of funds.
Their victims suffer losses twice-fold, with some occasionally going onto lose money in additional Ponzi reboots.