Oh wait – but it’s alright because you gave everyone fair warning that making money in this business means hard work and they new from the get-go what the odds were of making money. maybe you did explain this, but 5 minutes after that talk you halled them off to a rah rah pep rally and subjected them to 3 hours of watching people who claim to be rich walk accross stage spouting how great ACN is.Don’t these 2 actions (telling recruits that ACN is nearly impossible, then flashing riches and success stories in front of them..) seem a little contradictory?

Too much of your time, money, and reputation are about to be put on the line for you to just take their word for it. As always makes no guarantee as to the authenticity of the facts, arguments, comments or statements presented in the articles/posts on the site.

We have a collection of over 20 writers (plus many guest authors) and keeping track of exactly who writes what is not done.

Jim Rohn probably said it best: Service to Many Leads to Greatness.

We want to achieve greatness at the service to many – ACN seems to seek greatness at the expense of many.

Bob shows the business to 300 people over the course of the year, 60 of them sign up, and 2 of them actually make their initial investment back.

By this time Bob has earned a decent chunk of cash for himself along with some solid residual income.

Additionally, a recent study (see references) has shown that approximately 0.5% (less than 1 in 200) even make their initial 0 investment back.

The problem: certain representatives are so good at convincing you, that everyone believes they will be the 1 out of 200 who actually makes money! Here are a few things that should suggest why ACN is not worth your time or your reputation: Even panhandlers can make a little money by begging on the streets to a bunch of random people who they have never met.

but what about the 58 people who signed up and lost money?