Regenesis 2x2 - Automatic Recruiting System

by Secure
6 replies
Anyone come across Regenesis 2x2? At first when I heard about how it works I couldn't believe it! I called up several of the members in Regenesis to get their personal opinions. Then, I attended their live calls and searched all over looking for bad reviews but just found good ones! I just joined the program . This is what I see:

2x2 marketing system where everybody re-cycles and COMMISSIONS ARE PAID WEEKLY! REGENESIS For A one time $300 you can be paid as much as $1,200 NET monthly per 2x2 matrix position including 100% Matching Bonuses with absolutely no recruiting required and much, much more if you actively sponsor others yourself! This program offers great long-term potential, low up-front start-up cost, a solid opportunity to get into profit FAST (within 3 weeks) and a ground-floor opportunity!

ReGenesis Has An Amazing Support System That Includes:
Toll Free opportunity overview (800-676-8530)
Fax on demand (800-621-1987)
Fax: (866-330-4594)
Tel: (800-691-3516)

Mail address:
218 Main St, Suite 241 Kirkland, WA 98033

Live Conference Calls (No More than 20 min.)
- Tuesday, Thursday and Sunday
- 6:00 PM Pacific Time (9:00 Eastern)
- 646-519-5860, pin code 3434#

The Product is The Automated Recruiting System
Where other Members are Sponsored FOR YOU!

Also included is 300 biz opp leads for each activation of a commission center and other marketing tools.
What is your opinion?

#2x2 #2x2 prosperity #automatic #recruiting #regenesis #system
  • Profile picture of the author FeelingFree
    Hey Secure,

    You have 3 posts to date, all of which are spam. You were called on it in your first post, but didn't seem to pay attention. Just a friendly reminder you won't get much positive attention here if you continue to be so blatently disrespectful of our collective intelligence.

    I'm sure your intentions are just fine, but you need to show a little awareness-savvy.
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    • Profile picture of the author Secure
      How am I spamming and being disrespectful? I was looking for some opinions hopefully even from people who are already involved in this program for a period of time. If this is the wrong section for the topic then just point me to the right direction and I'll remove this post from here.

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  • Profile picture of the author MarketPacer
    I am actually considering joining this. I had an online friend call me last night to talk more about it. It seems interesting enough, but I would like to know if anyone here is using it and what your experience is.
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  • Profile picture of the author aalbury759
    Received an email stating they were a Ponzi.
    After being Totally Burned by Regenesis,

    Are they at war.

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    • Profile picture of the author Jason Dolman
      Originally Posted by aalbury759 View Post

      Received an email stating they were a Ponzi.
      After being Totally Burned by Regenesis,

      Are they at war.

      I'm shocked.

      When I read:

      For A one time $300 you can be paid as much as $1,200 NET monthly per 2x2 matrix position including 100% Matching Bonuses with absolutely no recruiting required and much, much more if you actively sponsor others yourself!
      ... I thought, wow... it's amazing how you can turn one payment of $300 into a recurring $1,200 per month without ever having to recruit anyone... sounds legit to me.


      I feel sorry for the people who fell for this or any other such scheme, scam, or fraud... it's astounding how great an effect the lure of quick, easy rewards can have on someone.

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      • Profile picture of the author Dennisr32
        After reading all the great reviews on it, I joined and have since lost $625. Oh well lesson learned. Now it's time to started a real online business.

        Below is a article that was in my local paper about Regenesis.

        Snoqualmie 'moneymaking machine' reels in $1.5M from victims
        Originally published Thursday, July 30, 2009 at 12:00 AM

        The Web site for Regenesis 2x2 promises an innovative path to fast money, developed by a "global all-star team." But the Secret Service has raided the company's Snoqualmie offices, saying it's a pyramid-style Ponzi scheme. And the global all-stars are actually just Eastside suburbanites, one of whom has been convicted of investment fraud.

        By Ian Ith
        Seattle Times staff reporter

        SNOQUALMIE -- The flashy video on the Web site for Regenesis 2x2 shows happy jet-setters cavorting in a pool, thanks to a "global, all-star team" in a gleaming boardroom that has worked out an innovative new program for "your financial freedom."

        "If you've been searching for a home-based business that will allow you to live the life of your dreams and rise to your full potential," the confident announcer says, "your search is over."

        But the Secret Service says that what's billed as a "proven moneymaking machine" is really just an old-fashioned, pyramid-style Ponzi scheme. And it has apparently reeled in more than $1.5 million from those who bit on the lures of "extraordinary income fast."

        And that global team? The Secret Service says it's just a pair of Eastside suburbanites -- a 46-year-old woman who works as an elementary-school aide, and a 41-year-old man who is on federal probation for an investment scam he pulled in Nevada.

        On July 17, the Secret Service raided the man's home and vehicle in Snoqualmie, a post-office box in Kirkland and the Regenesis company office in Snoqualmie.

        The agents carted off several computers, dozens of boxes of documents and rooted through the trash bin behind the office building in search of evidence.

        No charges have been filed, and no one has been arrested. Assistant U.S. Attorney Nicholas Brown in Seattle said the investigation is ongoing, but he declined further comment.

        The Regenesis office, on River Street in downtown Snoqualmie, was empty Wednesday, apparently just as agents had left it. Computer monitors were still turned on, but their cords dangled in vain toward computers that weren't there.

        None of the Regenesis operators could be reached to comment. The Web site,, remained active.

        The Regenesis site was launched in January, and the Secret Service began investigating it in June, according to the search-warrant documents. An agent posed as an investor and received marketing material that explained the system, the documents say.

        According to the documents, investors send in several hundred dollars to buy a "commission center," which supposedly pays off when other people are recruited to join the lower levels of the pyramid.

        The Web site boasts that people can quadruple their initial investments every month with no work. It claims more than $3 million already has been paid out.

        But the Secret Service documents say it's a classic Ponzi scheme because there's no actual money made from real investments. The new investors' money goes to pay the original investors until the whole thing collapses.

        A pyramid-scheme specialist analyzed the details and found that mathematically, 75 percent of the investors won't see a dime, the documents say.

        Hundreds of thousands of dollars in checks and money orders have been deposited in about a half-dozen different Regenesis bank accounts, the Secret Service alleges.

        The agents tailed the Regenesis operators and watched them pick up their mail, then discard several letters of complaint from participants, the Better Business Bureau and a Texas lawyer who accused the company of deceptive marketing, according to the Secret Service.

        The 46-year-old school aide is listed as the president of Regenesis.

        Her business partner has family on the Eastside, where he moved a few years ago from the Lake Tahoe, Nev., area, according to court records. In 2007, he was convicted in federal court in Reno of money laundering for running a phony investment firm that promised people 10 percent monthly returns. He took in more than $200,000 but spent most of it on himself, the records say.

        He could have faced more than four years in prison. But the judge sentenced him to a year after he pleaded for leniency.

        He argued he had paid back the money, helped the FBI learn about investment-fraud techniques and helped investigators make a criminal case against his father, who lives in Issaquah and was charged in a separate and larger investment-fraud scheme in Reno.

        And he told the judge that his family, including his wife and five children, needed him home to support them with his job selling "motivational and marketing programs."
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