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Telepreneur Corp’s website provides no information on who owns or operates the firm.

There isn’t much information supplied on anything other than Telepreneur Corp’s supposed ninth anniversary in operation.

A spinning carousel of marketing films is featured on Telepreneur Corp’s website.

The current featured video, as mentioned above, shows Sajiron R. Dayao, Telepreneur Corp’s Vice President of Sales and Marketing.

Telepreneur Corp’s official YouTube channel is the result of such videos. Various marketing videos expose the whole management team of the company:

Lorenzo B. Rellosa, as stated above, is the owner, CEO, and President of Telepreneurs Corp.

Rellosa also owns and operates Leur Lauren International in addition to Telepreneurs Corp.

Leur Lauren International is a multi-level marketing organization that sells personal care products.

Rellosa’s Luer Lauren International and Telepreneur Corp’s declared purpose is to give a consistent source of income while spreading beauty and love throughout the country. 

Rellosa manages both businesses from the Philippines.

Stay tuned for a thorough examination of Telepreneur Corp’s MLM potential.

Telepreneur Corporation’s Products

The following is the sole product information available on Telepreneur Corp’s website:

Telepreneur Corp, according to the presentation, sells:

“Cable codes, load codes, gaming codes, drinks, food supplements, and health and beauty goods are all available”. 

If you click on any of the categories for further information, you will be led to a Telepreneur Corp affiliate login form.

The Compensation Plan 

Recruitment commissions paid through uni-level and binary teams are at the heart of Telepreneur Corp’s pay scheme.

Reselling commissions can be earned if affiliate purchases and resells items.

Payouts are made in fractions of a percentage.

On August 14, the compensation video described in this review was published to Telepreneur Corp’s official YouTube channel.

Commissions on Reselling

Affiliates earn reselling commissions when they buy Telepreneur Corp items and resell them.

The amount an affiliate spent when they signed up determines the reselling commission rate:

System Owners (regular affiliates) enjoy a 25% discount on all purchases;

Mobile stockists enjoy a 30% discount on all items purchased;

City Stockists enjoy a 35% discount.

The resale commission rate is calculated using these discounts when acquired items are resold.

Commissions for Hiring 

Telepreneur Corp uses a uni-level compensation system.

Telepreneur Corp has a limit of 3 paying uni-level team levels.

  • Earn 300 PHP for recruiting a Silver rank affiliate;
  • Earn 500 PHP for recruiting a Gold rank affiliate;
  • Earn 1000 PHP for recruiting a Platinum-tier affiliate.

Commissions for Hiring 

Binary recruiting commissions are available to Telepreneur Corp affiliates at the Gold and higher tiers.

Binary recruiting commissions are dependent on the combination of affiliate memberships.

Two Silver tier affiliate memberships cost 700 PHP each;

A pair of Gold level affiliate memberships costs 1000 PHP (earning affiliate must be Gold tier or higher);

Two Platinum grade affiliate memberships cost 2000 PHP each (earning affiliate must be Platinum tier or higher);

A pair of SGP tier affiliate memberships will cost you 3700 PHP (earning affiliate must be SGP tier or higher);

Paid affiliates might be recruited directly or indirectly.

Commissions for Loading

Although I’m not certain, I believe Telepreneur Corp refers to all of its digital code items as “loading goods.”

An affiliate must “keep 7000 regular/promo load sales inside the cut-off” to receive earnings on these “loading sales.” 

If that qualifying condition is reached, Telepreneur affiliates earn money on loading sales in the same way as recruiting commissions are paid (see “recruitment commissions” above).

  • Levels 1 and 2 – 0.08 %;
  • Levels 3 and 4 – 0.05 %;
  • Level 5 – 0.06 %;
  • Level 6 – 0.07 %;
  • Level 7 – 0.08 %;
  • Level 8 – 0.1 %;
  • Level 9 – 0.11 %;
  • Level 10 – 0.12 %.

Commissions on Transaction Charges

Some Telepreneur Corp items appear to be subject to an unspecified transaction charge.

Telepreneur Corp keeps half of the transaction charge and distributes it as a commission.

Transaction charge commissions are paid at a rate of 10%, with the same ten-level deep uni-level team (see “recruitment commissions” above).

Participating in Telepreneur Corp

Telepreneur Corp affiliate membership is priced in four grades.

The only tier revealed in their marketing film is the highest SGP tier, which costs 21,996 PHP.

Prices for additional packages are:

  • 2998 PHP for Silver;
  • 6998 PHP for Gold;
  • 14.998 PHP for Platinum.

The main selling point of stockist bundles is the many income positions (discussed further in the conclusion below).

Conclusion 

Early on, it’s evident that the goal of Telepreneur Corp is to sign up, pay membership fees, and be paid to recruit.

This begins with Telepreneur Corp’s website’s utter absence of product specificity.

Failures in executive and salary transparency are further red flags.

There is a confused mass of digital codes and actual things on sale.

I haven’t looked at Leur Lauren International, but I’m guessing that’s where the physical things came from.

Telepreneur Corp began as a cell phone service reseller, based on the company name and early marketing I’ve seen.

They’ve subsequently expanded their services to include gaming and cable. The issue is that these digital items have thin margins, to begin with.

The market is crowded and competitive. And it is not a good MLM recipe.

When it comes to commissions, the percentages handed out are negligible when compared to Telepreneur Corp’s tangible items.

What’s the point?

There is no sign that real retail is achievable for Telepreneur Corp’s physical goods.

Instead, the reseller model is used, which is not genuine retail. If commission revenues are related to verifiable retail sales quotas, the reseller model has a chance of succeeding.

Otherwise, it’s merely a ruse to entice affiliates to buy stuff, which increases sales volume and profits.

That’s pretty much it for Telepreneur Corp’s product line.

The real money is in the recruitment of Telepreneur Corp affiliates.

You have package expenses that outweigh product revenues to the point that wasting time reselling things is pointless.

And Telepreneur Corp is well aware of this. When affiliates sign up, the firm aggressively promotes them to acquire several affiliate positions:

This culminates in an incredible marketing pitch in the official presentation, pushing recruits to “go big” with seven accounts:

Telepreneur Corp marketing further shows that the “City Stockist” affiliate package comes with sixty-two affiliate money-producing slots.

There is no plausible situation in any MLM firm in which an associate could acquire even seven accounts, let alone sixty-two.

However, affiliate membership packages and commissions on recruiting are Telepreneur Corp’s bread and butter.

This would be a product-based pyramid scheme model if it wasn’t evident previously.

One final point I’d want to mention is Telepreneur Corp’s troubling use of religion in their company.

You got a taste of this in the Sajiron R. Dayao YouTube thumbnail mentioned in the review’s opening.

Religion plays an important role in Telepreneur Corp’s marketing, which is an issue.

Whatever you believe about religion, its use as a marketing tactic has no place in respectable business.

The Telepreneur Corp marketing video featured for this review closed his hard pitch with a ten-minute reading of scripture.

This is a corporate marketing presentation for Telepreneur Corp. It wasn’t a renegade affiliate either.

The issue with religion as a marketing tactic is that it appeals to people’s beliefs in order to disarm them. Potential victims can be persuaded to do things they would not normally do after being disarmed.

Aside from that, Telepreneur Corp’s proposal is subject to the standard pyramid scheme cautions.

Those who do the recruitment make money at the cost of most of those who do not.

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