DuePoint Review – Legit Company or Big Scam? Find Out Here…

Welcome to my DuePoint Review!

Perhaps you’ve already heard about this company from a friend, Facebook or other social media.

Or maybe this is the first time you’ve seen their name, but either way you are here because you want to learn more, right?

Well, you’ve come to the right place!

I always tell others that the only way to ensure that you are choosing the right company is by doing as much research as possible before jumping in.

My review will go over the company’s history, the products it offers and the compensation plan you can expect.

So, without further ado, let’s get to it!

DuePoint Review – The Company

DuePoint review

Based out of South Africa, in Gauteng to be exact, the company falls under the MLM niche of financial services.

There are 5 “team members” listed on their company website, however the roles of these member are undefined.

Brendan Benfield, Timothy Renolds, Rob Van Der Bijl, Stacey Pauland, and Jayne Verity are recognized to have a background in the finance and technology fields.

The only member listed that had any kind of history within the MLM industry is Jayne Verity, who is accredited with a bit of experience.

Having developed direct marketing teams both in the UK and in South Africa, she adds extensive knowledge and experience to DuePoint.

Marketing material for a 2011 company (which is now non-operational) called The World’s Biggest Buying Club was discovered after taking a look at Verity’s Twitter profile.

The only detail I was able to confirm about Verity’s past was from 2015 when she went to an event for DSA South Africa, but there was nothing about her MLM credentials.

It did quite make it to our Best Network Marketing Companies list because it’s new…

DuePoint Reviews –  The Products

On the company website they state being:

a division of Constantia Insurance Company Limited, which is a registered Financial Services Provider FSP 31111.

When the company’s website went public the Constantia site was inactive.

The info I collected about Constantia shows that it is an independent financial advisory company established out of South Africa.

Some of Constantia products are featured on the company website, those items are:

  • Access Wealth – R100 ZAR a month tax-free investment account and personal accident policy for R299 ZAR ($22.50 USD) and
  • Wealth Guard – R1.1 million ZAR ($82,898 USD) personal accident cover for R274 ZAR ($20.65 USD)

A membership subscription service which provides access to a many third-party “buyers’ club partners” is the Wealth Points services, which are at a cost of R274 ZAR ($20.65 USD).

The website doesn’t mention whether it is an annual or monthly cost, but I believe that it is a monthly subscription sold.

The voucher providers included are partners in: an ISP, a car dealership, a travel agency, a home appliance retailer, eCommerce platforms, a hair dryer retailer, a hair salon and even a personal fitness trainer.

The DuePoint Compensation Plan

Affiliates who want to participate in the company compensation plan are required to buy a subscription and sign up to at least one service that is offered.

Commissions are earned in two ways, through retail sales to customers or by sponsoring new affiliates, where a subscription is sold to either party, which brings in a R27.50 ZAR commission (worth $2.05 USD).

For the lifespan of the subscription, the affiliate continually earns this commission monthly.

An affiliate will meet the requirements for commissions once he or she sells a minimum of 1 subscription to 3 different sponsored affiliates.

Although it is mentioned that the commission earned on a sold subscription is R27.50 ZAR, the amount a company affiliate actually collects is decided through a unilevel compensation model.

This compensation model positions an affiliate at the top of a unilevel team, where any personally sponsored affiliates are then placed directly onto Level 1 of the unilevel team.

If Level 1 affiliates sponsor new affiliates, these new affiliates are then put onto the original affiliate’s unilevel team on Level 2.

If Level 2 affiliates sponsor new affiliates, these new affiliates are then put onto the original affiliate’s unilevel team on Level 3, and this new level creation keeps occurring on and on down a hypothetical never ending amount of levels.

The amount of personally sponsored new affiliates dictates the amount of levels a company affiliate can earn on within the unilevel team.

Each level of the unilevel team has a specific percentage multiplier per level, and this is used to find the commission rates earned when an affiliate sells a subscription.

Subscription payments are then paid by the company on that specific level.

  • Level 1 (personally sponsored affiliates) – 200% multiplier (27.50*2) resulting in a R55 ZAR commission ($4.15 USD)
  • Level 2 – 200% multiplier resulting in a R55 ZAR commission ($4.15 USD)
  • Level 3 – 100% multiplier resulting in a R27.50 ZAR commission ($2.05 USD)
  • Level 4 – 80% multiplier resulting in a R22 ZAR commission ($1.65 USD)
  • Level 5 – 40% multiplier resulting in a R11 ZAR commission (80 cents USD)
  • Level 6 – 20% multiplier resulting in a R5.50 ZAR commission (40 cents USD)
  • Level 7 – 8% multiplier resulting in a R2.20 ZAR commission (17 cents USD)
  • Level 8 and deeper – 4% multiplier resulting in a R1.10 ZAR commission (8 cents USD)

XP Rewards

In a corporate presentation video, the company states that it rewards affiliates whom shadow a preset career path with XP rewards.

We believe (the plan) will form the foundation of the duplication and expansion of your channel (downline).

“Holidays, cars, prizes, cash and even tools that will further the development of your channel (downline)” are all included in the XP Rewards

The XP Rewards are a point based system, however the company does not publicize how or why these points are awarded.

Cost To Join DuePoint

The cost to join DuePoint as an affiliate is a membership, the purchase of a subscription and the cost to sign up to 1 or more services (1 or more subscriptions).

Also, an affiliate must sign up and pay membership fees which are between R274 to R847 ZAR a month ($20.65 to $63.80 USD).

Verdict on DuePoint

So is DuePoint a scam?

Actually this is one of the few legit companies I have reviewed over the past week…

Ownership is transparent on who they are and they have retail products/services to sell to customers.

I would compare their prices to the average prices in this marketplace to make sure it’s within range…

I hope you enjoyed my DuePoint review and if you have any questions please leave them in the comments below.

Now you landed on this blog post because you wanted to make sure you can make money with DuePoint right?

If you go deeper, you just want to make money from home correct?

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