Ava is a complete Ponzi and loss of investments

AVA Review: Unveiling the “Click a Button” App Ponzi Scheme


AVA, short for Audio Visual Advertising, appears to be yet another player in the world of cryptocurrency investment schemes.

However, a closer examination reveals a lack of transparency and questionable practices.

This review delves into the details of AVA, shedding light on its operations and affiliations.


Ownership and Registration of Ava

AVA’s website, registered under the domain “avaide.net” on August 2nd, 2023, raises immediate concerns due to its privacy settings.

The absence of clear ownership and executive information adds to the mystery surrounding this venture.


A deeper dive into AVA’s source code reveals that its native language is set to Chinese, suggesting a potential link to China.

This connection raises questions about the true identity of the individuals behind AVA.

Ava logo

Lack of Retailable Products of Ava

AVA’s business model is devoid of tangible products or services available for retail.

Instead, its affiliates are primarily focused on promoting AVA’s affiliate membership, raising concerns about the legitimacy of its operations.

AVA’s compensation plan relies on affiliate investments in USDT (Tether) with promised returns at various levels.


These investment tiers range from Black Iron to Challenger, with daily returns offered for each level.

AVA’s compensation plan incorporates elements of multi-level marketing (MLM), rewarding affiliates for recruiting others into the system.

There are four affiliate ranks within the program, each with specific qualification criteria.


Referral and Residual Commissions

AVA offers referral commissions based on the number of recruits and their investment amounts.

These commissions extend to three levels of recruitment, following a unilevel structure.

AVA incentivizes recruitment by offering bonuses based on the number of affiliates recruited and their achieved ranks.

These bonuses are an integral part of the compensation plan.

While AVA affiliate membership itself is free, active participation in its income opportunity requires a minimum investment of 20 USDT.

AVA mlm structures

AVA’s “Click a Button” Ponzi Scheme

The crux of AVA’s scheme revolves around the idea of watching ads and clicking buttons to generate revenue.

However, this concept raises skepticism, as traditional ad-watching apps do not yield substantial returns.

In truth, AVA’s model appears to be a classic Ponzi scheme, where newly invested funds are used to pay earlier investors.

The promised revenue from ad-watching and button-clicking does not align with the financial reality of sustainable profits.

AVA is not an isolated case but part of a broader trend of “click a button” app Ponzi schemes that emerged in late 2021.

These schemes often have short lifespans, lasting only a few weeks to a few months before collapsing abruptly.


 The Scammers exposed

A common thread runs through these Ponzi schemes – a group of Chinese scammers believed to be orchestrating these fraudulent ventures.

Their modus operandi typically involves disabling both the websites and apps without prior notice, leaving investors with substantial losses.

AVA’s lack of transparency, dubious business model, and association with the “click a button” app Ponzi trend raise red flags for potential investors.

It is imperative to exercise caution and thoroughly research any investment opportunity, especially those that promise unrealistic returns through simple actions like clicking a button.

Daniel Leinhardt

Daniel Leinhardt is a Professional Researcher and Artist. Presented the BBC big dollar GiveAway on the BBC World services and a contributor to several OneCoin Documentaries. Daniel Spends most of his time writing books, doing music and researching about Artificial intelligence and Exposing fraud.


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