Zrii is a nutritional drink company which adopts MLM policy for its business. These days, Zrii ‘scam’ is more talked about, than the company or its products. Let us find out the truth and lies about this company in this Zrii review.
Zrii is a health and wellness company mostly known for its health juice. In recent times, Zrii has faced a lot of criticism, firstly for its product and secondly for its marketing policy. Zrii is a Multi-Level Marketing (MLM) company which sells its range of products through its hundreds of business representatives. Just like any other MLM company, this company’s compensation plan is also highly controversial.
Zrii, LLC was officially launched in the October of 2007. At that time, it was a fairly new company as compared to other MLM companies. The company has created a niche for itself in the health juice industry by launching its flagship product ‘Zrii juice’. The product is endorsed by Chopra Center for Wellbeing, which happens to be a credible name in the health and wellness industry. Dr. Deepak Chopra of Chopra Center for Wellbeing has greatly influenced the ‘New Thought Movement’ in America. He has about 80 books on fiction as well as non-fiction to his credit. Zrii is the only nutritional drink he has ever endorsed. The Chopra Center is also headed by another luminary in the medical field, Dr. David Simon. The involvement of such big names makes the so-called Zrii scam even bigger.
Zrii juice happens to be the flagship product of Zrii, LLC. This juice is said to have immense health benefits, as it is formulated using the principles of Ayurveda, which is a 5000 year old discipline of medicine. The main ingredient in Zrii juice is the Amalaki fruit, which is found in the Himalayan foothills. Besides, the juice also contains a synergistic blend of 7 herbal juices. The juice is believed to rejuvenate you and is safe for the entire family. It contains no preservatives and is touted as 100% natural. The fruit of Amalaki is grown in Himalayan region, known for its pure, pollution free climate. Hence, the freshness and medicinal properties of Amalaki fruit are preserved. Zrii has gathered rave reviews from its patrons.
Zrii LLC, adopts a hybrid compensation plan. Along with promoting the feeling of health and wellness amongst people, its other aim is to create business opportunities for those who are looking for one. Zrii requires its representatives to create two legs by sponsoring a recruit on each leg. Along with buying the product themselves, the recruits are required to sell it to others. A part of this transaction is handed over to the representative as a bonus. Thus, the longer downline you create, greater is your profit share. This is where all the claims of Zrii scam originate. Zrii does not provide any assistance to its representatives in forming MLM leads. These poor, unsuspecting reps are often clueless about business and network marketing and end up incurring huge losses. As a result, people at the bottom of the hierarchy rarely make any money. Hence, such so-called business opportunities are only for people who have expertise in this type of business model and those who know certain MLM secrets.
Another criticism that Zrii is facing is the quality of its product. Although, Zrii juice is touted as one of the healthiest health supplements, there are several underlying issues that question the nutritional value of this product. Zrii juice is believed to contain junk juices like apple, pomegranate, and pear. Although, Amalaki is highly endorsed as the main ingredient, the label does not list the seven other herbal juices. This has alarmed people who like to know what they are drinking! Besides, as Zrii juice does not contain any preservative, the only method to prolong its life is by pasteurization. This method of food preservation is not one of the best as it leads to loss of nutrients. Though, Zrii side effects are not yet known, its benefits are highly questionable.
Thus, Zrii scam has various aspects to it. Although, it is wrong to blindly place trust in such companies, it is also equally unfair to label them as scam without gaining any insight about the company.