Big Forest Review _ rehashes the click-video-to-earn profit template, offering up to 10 SOL (Peruvian) as returns per investment cycle.
Neither the operators nor the company roadmap is available on the website. So, the PRs rely on social media and curated YouTube videos to reach their audience.
Apparently, the deal is to do less for more profit _ the usual bait for affiliates. But is anyone listening to the story. Of course, Peru contributes much of the fan base, which also informs the choice of currency (SOL).
Our Big Forest Review could not establish the team make-up or background of the company. It would seem that it operates out of Peru, although the site is a splurge of Chinese characters, which brings up one fact about HYIP companies, and that is that they often use a maze of IDs to cover their tracks.
So, Big Forest is from anonymous Ops, with zero on-ground work beside a gaud of ads promising tiered flat quote ROIs for a minor task like clicking an icon.
We highlight the red flags about this company, including the ROI-strewn membership plans.
Read on below for details.
Big Forest Review: Membership Compensation Plan
The company pays 10 SOL for zero VIPO investments and requires the affiliate to buy at least the VIP1 package to qualify to withdraw earnings. Also, it offers ROI-weighted clicks depending on the affiliates’ tiers. So, the more you invest, the likelier you are to earn profit.
Our Big Forest Review finds some vague descriptions on the site. But it seems that the ads (icons or tasks) link to a digital product, which triggers a sales quote whenever an affiliate clicks on it.
Below is how the compensation plan works.
32,400 SOL investment earns you 1,620 SOL daily on the Socio Regional Plan
10,800 SOL investment payss you 540 SOL daily on the VIP4 Plan
3600 SOL investment pays you 180 SOL daily on the VIP3 Plan
900 SOL investment pays you 45 SOL daily on the VIP2 Plan
300 SOL investment earns you 15 SOL daily on the VIP1 Plan
As we mentioned previously, Big Forest offers the VIP0 plan as a seeding tier that requires an upgrade.
Moreover, our Big Forest Review found typical affiliate grid levels on the platform, where members earn percentage commissions per affiliate downline level.
Here is how an MLM unilevel works.
MLM uni-level structures allot the top position to an affiliate upon registration. The affiliate can start other levels by personally recruiting members to Level 1. Similarly, Level 1 affiliates start Level 2 by recruiting people to buy membership packages.
Each member in every level is part of a branching lattice, which continues down an infinite level.
Our Big Forest Review finds that the platform only pays down three Levels from the top affiliate, attaching weighted profits to the downline volumes. Below are the percentage returns per referral tier.
Two percent (2%) commission on Level 3
Four percent (4%) commission on Level 2
Six percent (6%) commission on Level 1
Indirect recruitment earns the affiliate returns on Levels 2 & 3, while direct recruitment remits 6% on personally-recruited members in the affiliates’ downlines.
Also, members will have to deposit 300 SOL (legit for VIP1 tier) to qualify for withdrawable profits.
Click & Earn Task _ Red Flag!
What sort of business model attaches a sales-triggering algorithm to icons and offers it to the public to click on in exchange for ROIs?
That is not even how a tasking tool works.
Amazon offers a tasking regimen that gets hard as you solve it. It is different from an objective trial & error ad button that only serves as a poor excuse to get people to invest in a non-existent backend market. But when the ROI is a flat quote three-figure, regardless of market conditions, people would usually scramble for an affiliate link.
The trick works every time. For example, Videomine offers the same bogus deal. Similarly, BF Football promised a high return, claiming to hedge its football predictions. Both platforms are from the same daily tasking cliché as Big Forest.
Another red flag that our Big Forest Review finds is the case of anonymity. As a rule, don’t take any HYIP seriously that comes from an incognito team.
Additionally, there is no sign of single verifiable feedback showing that the ROIs are from a legit business. Zero audits and too many PRs!
Big Forest Review Conclusion _ Legit or Scam?
The short answer is that Big Forest is not legit, and that is saying so in many words. You need only look at the blueprint to understand that the company is an elaborate ad-splurge that coopts zero market deals.
Here is what you should know.
HYIP is short for High Yield Investment Program. Regardless of the buzzword masking the scheme, HYIPs are all the same. They offer high returns at zero hazard to the affiliates’ portfolio, which is a red flag about these schemes anyway.
You can consult this page from the US SEC for details about high-yield programs.