Fundsz Review _ the official site, Fundsz.com, went from a gifting tableau to an affiliate cum MLM marketing hub. Members expect to earn up to thirteen percent (13%) bonus calculable from the compensation grid.
Is anybody cashing out through the platform yet? Sure, a review on Trustpilot (the feedback postcard for online reviewers) says that the site is a great opportunity. It may be so, or not, depending on bias.
For all it is worth, such walk-in rating sites are often spammed by PRs hyping a scam.
We noticed a similar trend with a different AI bot brand, PGI Global, where a promoter signaled a withdrawal bait to create awareness.
As per the investment proper, it has been a mishmash so far. On one end is the ad banner on the site describing Fundsz as favoring charity organizations.
Keeping in tow, the staking bit, on the other end, attempts to maintain a recurring and sustainable income. Every plan here depends on an underlying blockchain tech run by Fundsz.
However, the surest sign of foul business peaked when Fundsz site ran the financial democracy script. Scribbling rhapsodies of gifting scheme plans on the UI is the best traction ads for these MLMs, apparently.
Apart from the humanitarian projects, the platform appears to offer gifts (like cars) as tier prizes to top affiliates.
Moreover, the site says that members are part of the staking cache, with seeded deposits serving as staking capitals.
Who runs the company?
On the front end are Kim Diaz and Rene Larralde, although the PRs aren’t designated as CEOs.
Our Fundsz Review highlights the earning options and red flags about this platform. Read on below for details.
Table of Contents
Fundsz Review: Proxies and Fake Profiles
According to our Fundsz Review findings, the site duplicates an internet stock pic, reposting it on the PR vids as an image in a promoter’s profile.
A profile, Wesly Saint Fleur, caught our attention. So, we searched online and found several headlines, none so damning as Wesley Saint Fleur V.s State of Maryland, a suit heard in 2017 for child abuse that carries fifteen years sentence.
Further, the pics in the profile appear on Google results as a religious fellow, which would tally with the charity aspect of Fundsz.
Another exec, Rene Larralde, is outed for promoting other MLMs before fronting Funsz. Most of these promoters are superficial underlings.
The people behind the company are hiding behind paid proxies, mudding their tracks with the vague profile on the site.
For the record, JP Valcarce was a sales marketer for Custom Industrial Products a year ago, although his image is copped for a Fundsz PR. See the attachment below.
He is currently the chairman of the advisory board. After a decent career as a marketer, Valarce tries out a 6-month mountebank ROI for good measure.
One of his live staking training sessions lists deposits and yields in the following order.
Initial Staking _ $100, grosses $144.29 after three (3) months
It doubles in the sixth month to $208.20.
Notice the fixation on figures (don’t mind the $8.20 error corrections). It aligns with HYIP patterns of consistent ROIs, which promoters could liberally finesse to resemble market-controlled figures.
Moreover, paying for high-tier memberships (the only criteria) also qualifies a member for more bonuses.
So, JP Valarce’s lessons seem to be about how to stay on top of a pyramid scheme. We will examine this part later.
See the compensation plan below.
Affiliate Compensation Plan
Our Fundsz Review finds only a two-way plan in this compensation scheme. Here is how it works.
Gold Plan (the higher-remitting tier) _ is available for a $30 threshold deposit, although the members can unlock more returns by paying more for the package.
Silver Plan _ sells for $10 and qualifies the holder for investments of up to $10,000.00.
Subsequently, the member earns returns from a 4×8 matrix. Here is how the grid works.
First, it is a weighted unilevel model that quadruples every member starting from the affiliate occupying the top position. That means that the second level will have four (4) times the referrals than the first level. Fundsz continues the process recursively.
Apart from the percentage returns on this matrix, members can also get bonuses like cars and houses.
See the red flags about this company in the following section of this Fundsz Review.
The problem here is that Fundsz is thriving off a vague business blueprint. It promises many things at the same time, maintaining it could double the staking deposit in two months.
So, we call your attention to JP Valarce advertising a mountebank offer.
Compared with the charity part of Fundsz, Valarce’s scheme could solve the problem without any input from outsiders. Also, continuing to solicit funds would make him out as trying to compensate for the charity project, but that contradicts the $100-to-$208.20 staking formula he is pitching to members.
Anyone in possession of a money-doubling blueprint in the short term apparently doesn’t need so much publicity to fund a project. In fact, their asking for collaboration only begs the question.
It is one gaffe that recurs with high ROI platforms.
Besides, there is no evidence that Fundsz makes any profits from any legit businesses on the backend, in the event of which it winds down to a pyramid scheme.
Additionally, none of the board members have any solid profiles to foster trust in the unregulated staking program they offer.
Fundsz Review Conclusion _ Is it Safe?
For context, our Fundsz Review finds the PRs promising to multiply and compound monies, in the light of countries facing challenges like inflation.
That’s a direct HYIP tag.
No legit platform _ no matter how well-hedged _ offers a flat quote ROI yield.
Moreover, why would the company need funds from the people it purports to rescue from chaotic economies to keep afloat? The PRs keep begging the question with this tactic.
Additionally, our Fundsz Review finds that the charity gimmick is an MLM bandwagon. So, don’t fall for the trick.
Unless Fundsz addresses the gaping holes in its scheme, it isn’t safe.