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Tina J. Kang Review (Network Marketing)

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Tina J. Kang started her first network marketing business from her college dorm room. By age 27 she had built a million dollar organization. More recently she cofounded Networker, Inc. to teach other MLMers how to attract high quality leads online. Without bugging friends and family. Or spending money on paid ads. Or spamming social media. Is she legit? Read on for my Tina Kang review.

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“Just a few short years ago, I couldn’t recruit a single person [into my MLM company] if my life depended on it,” Tina said. “It’s true. I was 26 at the time, and after six years in the business, I could count the number of people I had sponsored on one hand. No matter how hard I tried, I just couldn’t make money in network marketing; even though I was working day and night and doing everything my upline told me to do.”

This included 10 cold outreaches per day, nonstop posting to social media, Zoom calls with top earners, and more. Despite getting little to no results, her sponsor told her to do more of the same. Tina had all but given up on network marketing when she stumbled upon a sleeping giant and found the single most bankable source of leads online today.

Tina describes it as a dead-simple, hidden-in-plain-sight strategy that requires no cold calling, no attending meetings, no rejection, and absolutely no selling. In fact, people actually reached out to her to ask about her products and business. The result? Her team exploded, practically overnight. Money flooded into her bank account. Within four short months, she had made a quarter-million dollars, was financially-free, and out of the rat race for good.

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Best of all, her new recruits signed up with no annoying questions, no objections, no hemming and hawing. It was so fast and easy, Tina thought it was a fluke. But then she handed off the system to her downline, and to her delight, it worked just as well for them. She knew she was onto something big, and her tax return ($363,305 for last year) proved it.

So what is this magical recruiting thingy, right? In her video sales letter, Tina says it’s got something to do with putting your message in front of people on Google who are already searching for a solution to a problem that your opportunity solves. Your company doesn’t matter. You could sell essential oils, weight loss supplements, skincare products, eye makeup, legal help, forex training. Doesn’t matter.

All you do is pay Google to get in front of those people, direct them to a short video that screens, tells, and sells, then have the best of the best schedule a call with you. (So basically, earlier, when Tina promised no ads, no selling, and no rejection, she was lying. Got it.) It’s simple. You put $500 in, get $1,000 out. Just keep doubling your money, says Tina.

And if you’re foolish enough to believe that, book a free strategy call with Tina’s team. At the end, they’ll try to sell you their Networker Pros done-for-you service which likely costs upwards of five to ten thousand dollars. Plus, don’t forget, you’ll need a bunch more to gamble on Google ads. Verdict? Hard pass. Too expensive, too risky, misleading marketing by Tina, and I’m pretty sure she “borrowed” much of her style and copywriting from Steve Hofstetter’s DFY Downline funnel. Not to mention, MLM is the red-headed stepchild of business models.

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Katie Smith: “Hey y’all. I’m the chief marketing officer here at Zuubly. I’d like to show you a new way to do real estate. Think: rent money minus tenants, toilets, trash, and steep startup costs. Here’s more.”