FullBNB’s website doesn’t say anything about who owns or runs the business.   

The “fullbnb.net” website address was registered on March 25. A random address in Argentina shows that “Luis Angel Montes” is the owner.   

The same email was used to sign up for both FullBNB and BNBglend.   

BNBglend seems to be a copy of FullBNB because it uses the same back-end script for its website.   

If an MLM company isn’t clear about who owns or runs it, you should always think twice before joining or giving them any money.   

FullBNB products:  

FullBNB doesn’t sell any goods or services.   

Affiliates can only promote their affiliate membership to FullBNB.   

FullBNB’s payment plan for paying people:

FullBNB affiliates invest in Binance Coin (BNB) because they were told they could make 30% per day.   Referral commissions on BNB investments are paid out in three levels (unilevel): level 1 (affiliates recruited by you): 10% level 2: 2% level 3: 1% Joining FullBNB   

It seems that becoming a FullBNB affiliate is free.  

Full participation in FullBNB necessitates a minimum investment of 0.1 BNB.   

FullBNB Conclusion:   

FullBNB is a simple Ponzi scheme that uses smart contracts. You put money in and, as long as there is BNB left in the smart contract, you can steal money from other people.   

All Ponzi schemes inevitably collapse. But at 30 percent a day, any version of FullBNB won’t last more than a week at most.  The first version of FullBNB came out in early April, but it didn’t last more than a week or two.   

This led to the April 22nd launch of “V2.”   

The smart-contract for FullBNB V2 seems to have been cleared out between the middle and end of May. 

This is what made BNBglend start up on or around May 11th.   

As of the time this was written, BNBglend’s smart contract had also been cleaned up.   

Since BNBglend’s smart contract only made 3.4 BNB (about $300), using it to start more crypto scams seems like a waste of time.   

The creator address of the smart contracts for both FullBNB and BNBglend is 0xbf6cc4822f1bDfba8470E998498165FC1B897021. 

This is more of a death notice than a typical our review, but it’s important to know in case “Luis Montes” comes back with another smart-contract Ponzi scheme.

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