Greg Viegas

September 4th, 2020

It’s no secret that multilevel marketing is difficult – in fact, many who join an MLM will end up losing money.

As if things weren’t hard enough for distributors, a reader alerted us to Greg Viegas, a network marketing trainer running ads on Facebook that prey on struggling MLMers. In these ads, Viegas claims to have been in the industry for “over 20 years” (although he doesn’t specify where, or if he was successful) and guarantees the strategies he teaches will enable distributors to ”enroll 30 new clients” every month, “on autopilot.”

Clicking on Viegas’ Facebook ads takes users to a website where he discusses his “case study,” which he claims contains the “Simple Ways To Get Highly Qualified New People Into Your Business Every Single Month With Predictability.” In order to get more information, users have to enter their email address.

Immediately after giving an email address, Viegas sends out a 21-minute training video, which more or less functions as an ad for his full training.

He states his program made it “very easy and predictable” for his previous clients to “make $100,000 or $1,000,000 per year or more.” He repeatedly says his method can make anyone a “6 and 7 figure” earner, giving examples of some former students and their respective earnings.

The video ends with an imperative to apply for Viegas’ full six-week course, with a warning that space is limited due to “over 100 network marketers” applying “in the last 30 days.”

According to our reader who purchased Viegas’ course, which he says cost $3,997, the training failed to provide “a single result.” Furthermore, after our reader requested a refund as part of an advertised money-back guarantee, Viegas convinced him to give it some time, and then stopped responding altogether when the expected results never arrived.

Income claims like those Viegas makes in his advertisements frequently land MLMs in hot water. The vast majority of participants in these companies make no money; in order for MLMs to be profitable, recruitment must be constant, which Viegas’ training apparently does not enable.

Viegas’ claim fits into a common MLM recruitment pitch, which portrays recruiting others as simple and easy, despite the many who are not able to do so. If success in an MLM depends on recruiting, as opposed to product sales, it is likely a pyramid scheme.

When a company or individual promises a simple, easy way to make money “on autopilot” (or from the comfort of your home), do your research, look carefully at any income disclosure statements that may exist if the company is an MLM, and be sure to ask lots of questions. reached out to Mr. Viegas for comment. Check back for updates.

To read more of’s coverage of MLMs, click here.

Print Friendly, PDF & Email


2 Responses to Greg Viegas

  1. Greg V. says:

    Out of thousands of customers this is the only customer we had a challenge with.
    They were caught stealing our intellectual property and were notified that we discovered that!
    We also went above and beyond with this customer trying to satisfy them! This is what happens when people have a lottery mentality, and are not willing to learn and apply! We have evidence of everything that happened with this customer!

  2. Rigs F. says:

    I hope this message get to you before you buy! Do not. As commented the programs overpriced and doesn’t connect with the promises he makes. He comments that this happened to one person but this is not true. A lot of people paid his high ticket price and they get a group that he posts he will do a training but does not. The group is not active and he doesn’t respond to the messages. If he says he can refund you by the 6 weeks that’s not true. He will deny and say you’ve seen intellectual property. Is some of the content good? Yes but not for $4k. Does it deliver on his promises- No. Many will tell you that

Leave a Reply

Back to Top ↑