Polaris global personal development
|Overall Rating:||Multi-Level Marketing Scam|
|Skill Level Needed:||N/A|
by David Harris
“Polaris Global”, by Delwyn McKenzie, co-founded by Shane Krider and Rachel Oliver, and found at polarisglobal.com, is a multi-level marketing venture dealing in the personal wellness and development industry.
Yes, it’s an industry. Just ask real actual leaders like Chopra and you’ll see that for ever Deepak, there are legions working some wayward angle from it. Polaris works that.
There are plenty of people out there who have no idea what to look for and many charismatic groups will often work to attract those with big pockets. Polaris works those.
It got dark and strange as I read on, but then again, many of these cult-like mlm’s have these hypnotic hold over certain people. The more I researched Polaris Global the darker the path became.
There is a cloud over Polaris Global of a strange religion I will leave out whose infamous name is one I’d rather not mention, and that’s all I really want to say about that.
This is a strange business, in that they are so good at what they do, that Polaris Global makes vast sums of money at the top by selling expensive self help events to those willing and able to pay.
Read everything carefully from the top of the Polaris Global site down through the testimonials and in particular, the disclaimers.
Not one mentions if you will ever make money. The only things really glossed over are talk about their new ‘lifestyle’ with Polaris Global. Several of these shill notes are badly written and misspelled.
Their big ticket item is selling $15, 000, and up, seminars in different parts of the world with pretty much nothing new to report, just a lot of motivational hype.
Many who have gone to them lament the loss of tens of thousands on this scam. You could go on vacation for a fraction of that on your own.
Especially since many have complained of poorly planned and run seminars that went for $15k without one speaker that was listed in the itinerary, among other grievances.
So in essence, you pay a monthly fee to be a member, have to spend on advertising, a website and its maintenance.
Additional expenses include buying recommended books and CD/DVDs, printing brochures and signs, phone service bills, buying your own leads, and then there are the big budget expenses.
These include the cost of the seminar, and airfare to the seminar destinations, because it is not included in the overinflated seminar price.