Another factor in gaining devotees is the emotional impact of group activities. Imagine, for example, that you have been feeling lonely, bored, depressed or tired. One day a friend tells you that "improving your nutrition" can help you feel better. After selling you some products, the friend inquires regularly to find out how you are doing. You seem to feel somewhat better. From time to time you are invited to interesting lectures where you meet people like yourself. Then you are asked to become a distributor. This keep you busy, raises your income, and provides an easy way to approach old friends and make new ones—all in an atmosphere of enthusiasm. Some of your customers express gratitude, giving you a feeling of accomplishment. People who increase their income, their social horizons, or their self-esteem can get a psychological boost that not only can improve their mood but also may alleviate emotionally-based symptoms.
Some people would argue that the apparent benefits of "believing" in the products outweigh the risks involved. Do you think that people need false beliefs in order to feel healthy or succeed in life? Would you like to believe that something can help you when in fact it is worthless? Should our society support an industry that is trying to mislead us? Can't Americans do something better with the billion or more dollars being wasted each year on multilevel "health" products?
Ela funciona de uma forma bem simples: você recomenda a algum amigo seu que use um chat no seu site. Se ele topar e se tornar cliente pagante da Jivo, você recebe para sempre 30% daquilo que ele pagar. O bom do Jivo é mesmo a sua recorrência. Você só precisa de recomendar uma vez e recebe para sempre, visto que ele paga uma mensalidade constante ao próprio JivoChat. Após trabalhar durante alguns meses com eles, me rendeu até agora quase 25 mil reais.
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