Beware of Quanticon – Review

Quanticon’s website doesn’t have information about who owns the company or who runs it.

In its advertising, Quanticom says that Aldo Toleto is the CEO of the company.

Toleto is a Ponzi promoter who used to live in Venice but now lives in Spain.

If you look at Toleto’s personal YouTube channel, you can see that he has been promoting Monarch for the past seven months.

But Toledo’s Ponzi schemes go back a lot further. People on social media have linked him to several Ponzi schemes from years ago.

 Toledo took part in:

  • GetEasy (2014) was an MLM Ponzi scheme that tried to swindle money from people in Portugal and Brazil.
  • iGetMania (2015) (2015) Ponzi Go2Up (2015) is yet another GetEasy remake. Ponzi
  • ZyouCoin (circa 2017) – 200% ROI crypto Ponzi scheme (not reviewed on BehindMLM so unclear whether MLM)
  • GladiaCoin (2017) – 200% ROI MLM crypto Ponzi scheme
    When Toledo isn’t running a Ponzi scheme, he acts like he knows everything about sex:

“Crypto Sofran,” who works for Quanticon Global Master Distributor, is a partner in crime with Toledo.

Crypto Sofran has a YouTube channel where he promotes MLM Ponzi schemes in a big way.

Scams like Validus, OmegaPro, Meta Index, MetFi, GoArbit, and Smart Business Corp. have been talked about recently.

Read on for a full review of the MLM opportunity offered by Quanticon.

The Products of Quanticon
Quanticon has no products or services that can be sold.

Affiliates can only promote their own Quanticon affiliate membership.

The pay plan for Quanticon
Affiliates of Quanticon have to pay a fee to use a trading bot:

  • Quantum300: For $300, you can trade up to $3000 worth of stocks.
  • Quantum600: For $600, you can trade up to $6,000 worth of stocks.
  • Quantum900 lets you trade up to $9000 for $900.
  • Quantum3K: For $3000, you can trade up to $30,000 worth of stocks.
  • Quantum6K lets you trade up to $60,000 for a fee of $6,000.
  • Quantum9K lets you trade up to $90,000 for $9,000.
  • Quantum30K: For $30,000, you can trade up to $3,000,000 worth of stocks.
  • Quantum60K: For $60,000, you can trade up to $6,000,000 worth of stocks.
  • Quantum90K lets you trade up to $9,000,000 if you pay $90,000.
    The MLM part of Quanticon makes money when affiliate investors are brought in.

Note that Quanticon’s MLM compensation plan charges a $100 fee for every $500 earned.

Commissions for referrals
Quanticon pays referral commissions via a unilevel compensation structure.

With a unilevel compensation structure, an affiliate is at the top of a unilevel team, and every other affiliate they personally recruit is right under them (level 1):

If an affiliate on level 1 brings in new affiliates, those new affiliates join the original affiliate’s unilevel team on level 2.

If any level 2 affiliates bring in new affiliates, they move to level 3, and so on until there are no more levels to go down.

Quanticon caps referral commissions at five unilevel team levels.

Referral commissions are based on a certain percentage of the fees paid.

  • 20% for level 1 (affiliates you recruited),
  • 5% for level 2,
  • 4% for level 3,
  • 3% for level 4,
  • and 1% for level 5.

 Commissions that don’t end
Quanticon pays residual commissions via a 3×9 matrix.

In a 39 matrix, an affiliate is at the top, and three positions are right below them:

The first level of the matrix is made up of these three spots. The second level of the matrix is made by dividing each of the first three positions into three more (9 positions).

The third through ninth levels of the matrix are made the same way, with each new level having three times as many positions as the one before it.

Quanticon affiliates are hired to fill positions in the matrix in both direct and indirect ways.

Affiliates recruited into a Quanticon affiliate’s 39 matrix pay 2% of their fees as residual commissions.

Bonus Pool
Quanticon puts an undetermined amount of the fees paid by the whole company into a bonus pool.

The bonus pool at Quanticon is split into thirds, each worth 33%, based on the following criteria:

  • generate $30,000 in fees a month to get into “The Many” pool,
  • $60,000 a month to get into “The Denis” pool,
  • and $90,000 a month to get into “The Dan” pool.
    Joining Quanticon seems to be free for Quanticon affiliates.

To fully take part in the attached income opportunity, you must pay an initial fee of $300 to $90,000.

Through Quanticon’s MLM opportunity, fees are always taken out of commissions.

Note that this review talks about USD, but Quanticon works with cryptocurrency.

Quanticon Conclusion
Quanticon calls himself a “active holding assistant” that is “intelligent”:

This is what an MLM crypto trading bot Ponzi scheme is called in “Ponzi bro” slang. Quanticon affiliates supposedly pay to use a trading bot.

The more fees they pay, the more trades the bot can make for them.

Quanticon’s website doesn’t say much about its trading bot.

In a strange way, Quanticon’s advertising mentions Disruptive Studio:

Darren Olayan and Daniel Cruz run a Ponzi scheme called Disruptive Studio. Disruptive Studio seems to be doing more than just making their trading bot Ponzi schemes. It looks like they are now rebranding their scam so that other people can use it.

“lulz can’t touch our money!” is how Quanticon’s trading bot works.

That is, investors are told the company can’t use their money.

Funds that have been traded are kept in an investor’s broker account. The problem is that Quanticon has full access to the account through their trading bot.

Investors do not own either the bot or the code that makes it work. Quantico can do anything they want with the money they have at any time.

“We won’t let Lulz touch our money!” schemes often end by blowing up the bot or making trades that are fixed.

In either case, trades are made that help the administrator. Investors are given a variety of excuses for exit scams, and the result is that their accounts are emptied.

Since it’s a crypto bot, there’s also a chance that investors will end up with some random shitcoin.

Quanticon’s MLM part is a pyramid scheme that pays affiliates who bring in new affiliates who pay access fees.

Another red flag about Quanticon is that 72% of its website traffic comes from the United Arab Emirates (UAE). Most of the time, this means Dubai.

It is estimated that 10,000 people went to the Quanticon website in November. This is low enough to suggest that Quanticon may have administrative ties to Dubai.

Dubai is the world’s MLM crime capital.

The rules for Dubai from BehindMLM are:

  • If someone from Dubai tells you about an MLM opportunity, they are trying to take advantage of you.
  • It’s a scam if an MLM company is based in or says it has ties to Dubai.

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