The “first pillar” in a successful and competent mlm/network marketing company, is whether or not the company is owned and operated by mlm/network marketers; who know what it is to have built an organization such as this type, and who have “respect” for their distributors. (Company Management Experience With Integrity)

One of the quickest and easiest ways to determine if your mlm/network marketing company actually meets this “first pillar,” is to see how long your contract with the company is (the “policies and procedures”.) I know of one mlm/network marketing company with only 3 pages; while on the other end of the spectrum, I know of one with over 100 pages.

Hardly anyone ever reads this contract; however, if you ever build a very large and successful organization (perhaps even retiring one day) and that “one day” they take it all away from you by exercising their “contractual rights,” you will remember what I am sharing with you in this very valuable and informative message here.

Quite often they put this very harmful and damaging language against you, at or near the end on the policies and procedures. (Read it from the back forwards.) Look for language such as “upon the anniversary date of the distributor’s contract, the company retains the right to NOT RENEW the distributor’s contract for any reasons deemed “in the best interests of the company.” Or, search for “ongoing obligations,” which is “code” for “you can never retire.”

Think about this for a moment; yes, you might say to yourself that there are others who are making lots of money in this company you are considering. However, when you think “long-term,” the lack of wisdom in working many years of your life for a company who “tells you up front” (in the contract’s policies and procedures) that you cannot ever stop selling product or recruiting, or you may/(will) lose it all, why would you do that? Where is the good business sense in that? Think about it…

Of course there is so much more to say, I cannot possibly get into it all here. If you do find any contract language you do not agree with, get ready for answers from the company such as “oh, we would never use that,” or “don’t worry, that is standard contract language,” or any “variation of.” If you cannot get them to remove this “insurance of their best interests” against you…beware and be forewarned.

To your success in life,

Charles Stewart
firstcharlesstewart (Skype)

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