TheClub.Travel, in contrast to many other multi-level marketing companies, does not publish any information about its corporate ownership or management on its website.

The domain name “” was privately registered on July 26th, 2021.

Furthermore, Jonathan McKillip, the CEO of TheClub, claims to be Jonathon McKillip.

McKillip made a name for himself as the Global Sales President of WorldVentures.

In 2016, WorldVentures broke Malaysian tourism laws. McKillip had defended WorldVentures, but in doing so, he had implicitly admitted that it was a pyramid scheme.

We don’t offer pre-packaged vacations like other tour operators. All we have to offer is a spot in the (WorldVentures).

McKillip announced his resignation from WorldVentures in December of 2017. MaVie appointed him president in January.

McKillip was named as a defendant in a lawsuit brought by WorldVentures against Ariix and MaVie.

In this case, a number of former WorldVentures employees, including Ariix, MaVie, and McKillip, were accused of unfair competition.

When he was working for WorldVentures, McKillip received an order prohibiting him from using any of the sensitive information he had acquired again until July of 2018.

WorldVentures was the subject of criminal charges by Taiwanese authorities in the second half of 2019.

Taiwanese prosecutors accuse WorldVentures of being a “typical pyramid scam. The case names Head and McKillip as defendants.

As far as I know, neither Head nor McKillip have responded to the allegations.

At the close of 2019, he announced his departure from Mavie. During the month of February 2021, Hapi Travel’s new president took office.

A new company called The Happy Co. acquired Elevacity Holdings in October of 2021 and relaunched its travel division as Hapi Travel Destinations.

The company did not employ Jonathan McKillip. This information comes from McKillip’s LinkedIn page, which shows that he left Hapi Travel in August of that year.

It is expected that TheTravel.Club, McKillip’s own travel MLM company, will be launched in August or September of 2021.

No, that wasn’t a mistake. McKillip founded TheClub.Travel the following month after leaving Hapi Travel.

Why McKillip isn’t on TheClub.

‘Travel’s website is not clear on what they are offering.

TheClub.products Travel’s There are three types of travel club memberships offered by TheClub.Travel:

Booking platform, 50 percent discount on hotels and resorts, vehicle rental booking service, cruises, “activities at destination cities,” and “hotel credits” are all included in the $25 monthly fee for Leisure. Members of Globetrotter receive a 100 percent discount on hotels and resorts, as well as access to club travel postings and cyber protection, all for the low monthly fee of $50. All of these perks, as well as a personal travel agent and “quick pass passport and visa service,” are included in the $100 monthly fee for High Flyer subscribers only. TheClub makes a lot of mention of “value packages,” which is particularly intriguing. Policies, procedures, and travel.

A monthly subscription is the only option available right now for members. Additional savings can be had by purchasing a Value Package.

As an additional benefit, the Value package is available to customers who travel frequently.

There are no specifics about the Value Package on

Additionally, TheClub.Travel sells “hotel credits” directly to consumers:

For a nightly rate of $250, you’ll earn 550 hotel points. 550 hotel credits and a $50 credit toward your first “Club Trip” are yours for the taking in exchange for paying Club $500. Spend $1,000 and you’ll receive a “club trip” credit of $100 and 1150 hotel points. Booking a hotel room is most likely what the hotel credit is used for. On the whole, there isn’t much information available on this topic.

On the “Club Trips” page of, it says, “Coming soon. Travel’s Booking partners’ identities are kept a secret as well by TheClub.Travel.

TheClub Payouts for pre-planned travel expenses TheClub. The compensation scheme of Travel is based on the volume of sales made to retail customers and affiliates who have been recruited.

Hotels and travel memberships are included in this category, as are credit packages. It does not cover any actual travel or travel-related services that have already been purchased.

TheClub.Travel Affiliates are ranked. In TheClub.compensation Travel’s model, there are twelve affiliate ranks. The following is a list of their responsibilities and credentials:

As a travel affiliate, you’ll need to generate and maintain 25 PV each month. maintain at least 50 PVs and 500 GVs monthly as an explorer You should be able to generate 100 PV and 1000 GV each month. The leader’s goal is to maintain 100 PV a month and generate and maintain 2000 GV a month. – Ensure that you have at least 150 PV, 50 RV, and 5000 GV each month in your visionary role. STANDARD – monthly production and maintenance of up to 200 PVs, 100 RVs, and ten thousand GV To be considered a Rising Star, you must generate and maintain at least 20,000 GV per month while maintaining monthly PV and RV outputs of at least 200 and 100, respectively. Gaining the prize requires at least 250 PV/150 RV/50,000 GV per month of continuous production. To remain a champion, you’ll need to maintain a monthly output of 250 PV, 150 RV, and 100,000 GV. 300 PV, 200 RV, and 250,000 GV are needed every month to transform the world. For the entire year, if you can maintain 300 PV and 200 RV, you’ll have enough power for a small town! As an Icon, you must generate and maintain 1,000,000 GV per month, as well as 300 PV and 200 RV. Customer retail sales, affiliate sales, and TheClub sales are all included in what is known as “Personal Volume,” or PV. They paid for their own airfare.

Customers and affiliates who have been referred directly by the referring party are considered to have “Referral Volume.”

“Group Volume” refers to all sales made by an affiliate and their entire downline.

Leader to Champion, up to 50% of the required GV can be obtained from any one unilevel leg.

World Changer becomes an icon and this percentage drops to 40%.

Travel subscriptions and hotel credits TheClub. Membership fees are paid for by travel affiliates at a 40% commission rate on the sales volume generated.

There are monthly payments made for the duration of the membership.

Commissions are earned on the sale of hotel credit packages, whether they are in the Economy, Club, or Premier tiers.

There are a variety of hotel credit packages available, ranging from $85 for the economy to $340 for the most luxurious. Consider the fact that commissions are paid on both retail and affiliate sales volume.

Recurring Subscription Fee Commissions TheClub. Compensation is paid out in a unilevel system for residual subscription fee commissions.

Retail customers and affiliates alike are required to pay a monthly fee for this service.

Affiliates are placed at the top of their unilevel team (level 1) when they recruit new members, and each new member is placed directly beneath them.

They are placed on the second tier of their unilevel team if they were recruited by members of level 1.

If any level 2 affiliates acquire new affiliates, they are automatically promoted to level 3 in the system.

Travel costs are capped at the seventh-tier team level.

The following is the breakdown of residual subscription fee commissions by rank:

First-Level Disparity A 4 percent incentive is offered to manufacturers (personally referred retail customers and recruited affiliates) Explorers receive a 4% bonus on their first and second levels. Levels 1 through 3 have a 4 percent pay raise. Leaders are paid 4% on levels 1 to 4. Visionaries earn 4% on levels 1 and 2, and 5% on levels 3 to 5. Percentage points earned by stars on levels 1, 2, 3, 4, and 6 is 4 percent 5 percent 6 percent 5 percent 6 percent. At each level, Rising Stars are awarded between 3% and 4%, 5% and 6%, and 5% on level 7. Winners receive 4% on levels one and two, 5% on level three, and 6% on levels four and seven. There are four, 5, 6, and 7 percent bonuses for each of the first two levels of champions. For World Changers, the first two levels bring in 4%, the third through fifth levels bring in 6%, the sixth level brings in 7%, and the seventh level brings in 8%. levels 3 to 5 pay 4.6% of their salary; levels six to seven pay 9% of their salary; and levels one to two pay 4%. On level 7, icons earn a tenth of a percent. Recruitment TheClub residual commissions. Remaining recruitment commissions are distributed using a 310 matrix.

In a 3×10 grid, an affiliate is positioned at the top, with three positions below them:

These are the three points where the matrix begins. Creating the second level of the matrix is done by dividing the first three positions into three additional positions each (9 positions).

From level three to level ten of the matrix, there are three times as many spaces available as the previous level.

Affiliates recruited directly and indirectly into the matrix are eligible for a 4% residual recruitment commission.

TheClub’s Mentorship Program. Travel is eligible for the Mentorship Bonus if he or she has three affiliates and 2000 GV in the first 30 days.

A mentorship bonus of $700 can be earned by affiliates who have personally recruited other affiliates who also meet the requirements.

Bonuses for the Seventh World for each pool, 10% of the company’s total sales revenue is distributed evenly among the other seven pools.

Two-thirds of the master pool, one-third of the master pool, one-third of the master pool, and one-third of the master pool One percent of the Icon Pool One percent of the Legacy Pool One percent of the Icon Pool One percent of the Icon Pool Pooling 2.5 percent of the total into Consistency Pools creates them. However, TheClub.Travel does not specify any specific qualifications for pool participation, other than the fact that; You may be eligible for some pools based on your participation, while others may consider your rank when determining your eligibility.

Become a member of TheClub Travel\sTheClub. It costs $99.95 to get started, then $29.95 per month after that. Ending Thoughts from a Journey TheClub.Travel was born when Jonathan McKillip left WorldVentures.

However, there is no need to sell retail subscriptions. Travel is clearly putting a lot of emphasis on recruiting new employees.

As previously stated, the lack of retail volume restrictions is to blame. TheClub.rank Travel’s requirements are next on the list.

I used standard PV/GV definitions in the compensation analysis presented above. Since MyClub.peculiar Travel’s wording required me to coin the term “referral volume, “I did so.”

MyClub is RV’s closest competitor.

It’s possible for travel to meet retail volume criteria, but it also includes affiliate volume.

RV is activated for the first time in Visionary, which requires 50 RV compared to 150 PV.

The only difference between RV and PV is that PV takes into account the affiliate’s own spending. MyClubs will supply at least 100 of the 150 PV required. The travel affiliate’s expenditures.

Nevertheless, as you rise through the ranks, you’ll notice that RV is consistently behind PV by 100.

Bonuses and commissions for new hires are also offered.

Bonuses in addition to the matrix commissions and mentorship bonuses may also be available.

The “matrix income” statement captures the essence of Travel’s strategy.

You begin by signing up three people, who in turn sign up three more people.

As long as everyone is a member of a travel service and pays on time, commissions will be paid.

MyClub.Travel does not charge any fees for travel, unlike WorldVentures. But it should be noted that this occurred afterward.

Despite McKillip’s assertion in 2016 that “we exclusively sell memberships,” WorldVentures has never paid commissions on travel.

WorldVentures’ status as a pyramid scheme was not solely due to McKillip. MyClub is the only topic I’m bringing up. There are many similarities between Travel and WorldVentures, but the compensation plan is the most significant difference.

This is probably what McKillip had in mind before the injunction halted everything.

Until TheClub.Travel, the Happi Travel era seemed out of place. After he left Happi Travel, McKillip decided to start a competing MLM travel business, which raised some eyebrows.

It’s not possible to analyze TheClub in this way.

More and more people are using multi-level marketing opportunities to promote travel.

Identifying an upline who is interested in retail sales is as easy as asking a few questions.

How many subscriptions do they have in the form of retail subscriptions versus subscriptions they have personally signed up for?

Unless they have at least 50% retail volume, that affiliate is running their TheClub. As if it were a Ponzi scheme, the travel industry operates.

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