Quanticon fails to provide ownership or executive information on its website.
Quanticom’s marketing material cites Aldo Toleto as CEO of the company.
Toleto, originally from Venezeula but now based out of Spain, is a serial Ponzi promoter.
Perusal of Toleto’s personal YouTube channel reveals promotion of Monarch dating back 7 months.
Toledo’s Ponzi scamming goes back much farther though. On social media he’s been pegged to multiple Ponzi schemes dating back years.
I was able to verify Toledo’s involvement in:
- GetEasy (2014) – MLM Ponzi scheme that targeted Portuguese and Brazilian investors
- iGetMania (2015) – GetEasy reboot Ponzi
- Go2Up (2015) – another GetEasy reboot Ponzi
- ZyouCoin (~2017) – 200% ROI crypto Ponzi scheme (not reviewed on BehindMLM so unclear whether MLM)
- GladiaCoin (2017) – 200% ROI MLM crypto Ponzi scheme
When he’s not Ponzi scamming, Toledo presents himself as a sex expert:
Toledo’s partner in crime is Quanticon Global Master Distributor “Crypto Sofran”.
Crypto Sofran runs a YouTube channel on which he prolifically promoted MLM Ponzi schemes.
Recent scams featured include Validus, OmegaPro, Meta Index, MetFi, GoArbit and Smart Business Corp.
Read on for a full review of Quanticon’s MLM opportunity.
Quanticon has no retailable products or services.
Affiliates are only able to market Quanticon affiliate membership itself.
Quanticon’s Compensation Plan
Quanticon affiliates pay a fee for access to a trading bot:
- Quantum300 – pay $300 for access to trade up to $3000
- Quantum600 – pay $600 for access to trade up to $6000
- Quantum900 – pay $900 for access to trade up to $9000
- Quantum3K – pay $3000 for access to trade up to $30,000
- Quantum6K – pay $6000 for access to trade up to $60,000
- Quantum9K – pay $9000 for access to trade up to $90,000
- Quantum30K – pay $30,000 for access to trade up to $3,000,000
- Quantum60K – pay $60,000 for access to trade up to $6,000,000
- Quantum90K – pay $90,000 for access to trade up to $9,000,000
The MLM side of Quanticon pays on recruitment of affiliate investors.
Note that Quanticon charges a $100 fee per $500 earned through its MLM compensation plan.
Quanticon pays referral commissions via a unilevel compensation structure.
A unilevel compensation structure places an affiliate at the top of a unilevel team, with every personally recruited affiliate placed directly under them (level 1):
If any level 1 affiliates recruit new affiliates, they are placed on level 2 of the original affiliate’s unilevel team.
If any level 2 affiliates recruit new affiliates, they are placed on level 3 and so on and so forth down a theoretical infinite number of levels.
Quanticon caps referral commissions at five unilevel team levels.
Referral commissions are paid out as a percentage of fees paid as follows:
- level 1 (personally recruited affiliates) – 20%
- level 2 – 5%
- level 3 – 4%
- level 4 – 3%
- level 5 – 1%
Quanticon pays residual commissions via a 3×9 matrix.
A 3×9 matrix places an affiliate at the top of a matrix, with three positions directly under them:
These three positions form the first level of the matrix. The second level of the matrix is generated by splitting these first three positions into another three positions each (9 positions).
Levels three to nine of the matrix are generated in the same manner, with each new level housing three times as many positions as the previous level.
Positions in the matrix are filled by direct and indirect recruitment of Quanticon affiliates.
Residual commissions are paid as 2% of fees paid by affiliates recruited into a Quanticon affiliate’s 3×9 matrix.
Quanticon takes an unspecified percentage of company-wide fees and places it into a bonus pool.
Quanticon’s bonus pool is split into 33% thirds, corresponding with the following qualification criteria:
- generate $30,000 in fees a month to qualify for “The Meny” pool
- generate $60,000 in fees a month to qualify for “The Denis” pool
- generate $90,000 in fees a month to qualify for “The Dan” pool
Quanticon affiliate membership appears to be free.
Full participation in the attached income opportunity requires a $300 to $90,000 initial fee payment.
Ongoing fees are deducted from commissions earned through Quanticon’s MLM opportunity.
Note that while USD is quoted in this review, Quanticon operates in cryptocurrency.
Quanticon describes itself as an “intelligent active holding assistant”:
This is “Ponzi bro” speak for an MLM crypto trading bot Ponzi scheme. Supposedly Quanticon affiliates are paying access to a trading bot.
The more they pay in fees, the more they can get the bot to trade on their behalf.
Details of Quanticon’s trading bot are not provided on its website.
Curiously, Quanticon’s marketing material references Disruptive Studio:
Disruptive Studio is a Ponzi factory run by Darren Olayan and Daniel Cruz. In addition to pumping out their own trading bot Ponzi schemes, it seems Disruptive Studio is now white-labelling their scam for others to use.
Quanticon’s trading bot model is “lulz can’t touch our money!”.
That is, investors are led to believe the company can’t access their money
Traded funds are in fact held on an investor’s broker account. The problem is, through their trading bot, Quanticon is given full access to the account.
Investors don’t own the bot or the code behind it. At any time Quanticon can do whatever they want with available funds.
“Lulz can’t touch our money!” schemes typically exit-scam through blowing the bot up or rigged trades.
In either scenario trades are executed that favor the admin. Investors are fed any number of exit-scam excuses and the end-result is accounts are cleaned out.
Being a crypto bot it’s also possible investors will be left bagholding some random shitcoin.
The MLM side of Quanticon is a pyramid scheme, paying on recruitment of affiliates paying access fees.
One final red flag to note with Quanticon is SimilarWeb tracking 72% of website traffic originating from the UAE. Typically this means Dubai.
Estimated Quanticon website visits for November were ~10,000. This is low enough to suggest Quanticon might have ties to Dubai at the admin level.
Dubai is the MLM crime capital of the world.
BehindMLM’s guidelines for Dubai are:
- If someone lives in Dubai and approaches you about an MLM opportunity, they’re trying to scam you.
- If an MLM company is based out of or represents it has ties to Dubai, it’s a scam.