Theon Global is a Fraud – Review

Theon Global is an MLM company that specializes in nutritional supplements.

Moving forward Owner Lawrence Puckett is Theon Global.

According to Puckett’s LinkedIn profile, he has been the managing member and owner of Theon Global since October 2020. Theon Global LLC was strangely not incorporated in Texas until March 7th, 2022.

Puckett’s LinkedIn profile provides a 1996–2017 automotive timeline.

Puckett (right) joined Navan Global as a vice president of sales in June 2019.

Puckett is listed as departing Navan Global in May 2020 on his LinkedIn page. A year later, in May 2021, Haskell “Trey” Knight, the proprietor of Navan Global, was charged with wire fraud.

Puckett’s participation with Navan Global precedes the actions for which Knight was charged.

In October 2020, Puckett founded Theon Global after quitting Navan Global.

I think the introduction of Theon Global as an MLM firm and the establishment of Theon Global as an LLC in Texas just a few months ago are related.

This is based on the domain name for Theon Global’s website being inactive until just before Theon Global LLC was established.

I’m not sure what Theon Global was before it rebranded as an MLM business.

For a thorough analysis of Theon Global’s MLM offer, keep reading.

Products from Theon Global

Alpha Bios and AE17 Turmeric are two dietary supplements sold by Theon Global.

A fulvic acid supplement is called Alpha Bios.

Alpha Bios is marketed on Theon Global’s website with the deliberate implication that it is a cure for “every sickness, every disease, and every affliction.”

Alpha Bios is sold in “30-day supply” pouches for $135 at retail.

A turmeric drop supplement is called AE17 Turmeric.

The well-known herb turmeric is used widely as a traditional spice and nutritional supplement all over the world.

On their website, Theon Global explains that the term “AE17” has biblical allusions.

A 1 oz/30 ml bottle of AE17 Turmeric drops costs $99.99 at retail.

Plan of Compensation for Theon Global

On retail and affiliate purchases of their products, Theon Global pays commissions.

Down two levels of hiring, Theon Global pays commissions on sales volume earned as follows:

level 1 (personally recruited affiliates and orders from retail customers) – 25%

level 2 – 12%

It’s not apparent if these percentages are determined by the financial value of an order or a decreased commissionable volume.

Joining Theon Global

Affiliate membership with Theon Global is free.

Theon Global Summary

The first thing anyone looking at a fulvic acid MLM needs to do is make sure the source isn’t Marc Saint Onge’s bog in Canada, according to BlackOxygen Organics (BOO).

An alarming amount of soil pollution results from Onge’s Bog’s proximity to an industrial waste plant. Onge had no issues distributing tainted bog muck through BOO in its packaged form.

As a result, BlackOxygen Organics’ fulvic acid products were recalled by Health Canada in September 2021.

In August 2021, the US prohibited the import of fulvic acid from Black Oxygen due to excessive levels of lead and arsenic.

When discovered, Onge chose to shut down BOO rather than abide by the prohibition.

Onge allegedly disregarded the FDA’s restriction because “he was not aware of any deaths directly linked to BlackOxygen products,” according to documents in a subsequently filed class-action complaint.

Short version: Onge’s tainted Canadian bog fulvic acid shouldn’t be sold.

Theon Global seems to have been thrown together quickly to profit off BOO’s downfall, much as Youngevity, who TINA just called out for doing precisely that.

Theon Global makes the following disclosures on its website:

Our goods are made from a Canadian humus deposit.

Here we go once more.

I regretfully have to say that I can’t say for sure whether Theon Global sources from Onge’s hazardous bog.

As near as I could come was marketing from Theon Global affiliates:

A CoA from Merieux NutriSciences, provided by Theon Global, indicates alarming amounts of lithium and nickel.

Take Theon Global’s CoA with a grain of salt because, if I’m not incorrect, BOO also issued a CoA document.

Awaiting verification For the safety of your health, I advise you to steer clear of Theon Global’s fulvic acid because it is not produced in Onge’s hazardous bog.

I’m genuinely baffled as to how this hasn’t escalated to a criminal problem by this time.

Regarding Theon Global’s additional offering, $99 for turmeric drops is absurd.

The results of a five-second Amazon search are as follows:

Theon Global’s MLM division is straightforward. You receive payment for selling supplements.

If the bulk of Theon Global’s clients is also affiliated, there is the possibility of a pyramid scam. However, since there are only two tiers of commission payments, this is not a major issue.

In terms of Theon Global’s due diligence, you’d be far better off making sure the fulvic acid isn’t coming from Onge’s hazardous bog.

On the odd chance that it isn’t, Theon Global’s bullshit about how “our fulvic acid heals everything” is still an impending regulatory case.

I did observe that Theon Global offers clinical studies on their website that have nothing to do with their goods.

This is deceptive. For Theon Global’s goods, there are no clinical trials.

As a result, any health claims are not only false but also unlawful.

Related Posts

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *