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Gambling education is very important for the well being of society. Sadly, gambling education has been neglected by the same society that would benefit from it, because of taboos and controversy.

The National Center for Irresponsible Gambling offers various courses, where prospective gamblers can learn about gambling systems, risk management and game theory.

The NCIG offers a wide range of pyramid scheme courses, where applicants pay a set entry fee, to attend lectures and seminars and then volunteer to recruit a minimum of ten new members, who in turn will each bring a minimum of ten members of their own, and so on. This chain continues into infinity, so that each tier of new recruits pays back the old applicants as they pay their entry fees, and so on.

Our pyramid scheme entrance procedure makes our courses unique, because not only are the entry fees nullified, eventually, as new recruits sight up further down the pyramid, the old recruits actually start making money. The structure is such that the applicants get their money back by the end of the 3rd tier, and start making actual profit as soon as the first recruit on tier 4 pays his/her entrance fee. From that point on the income grows exponentially, because each tier is exponentially expanded by applicants bringing in new recruits. By the end of the 10th tier, each recruit graduates with a 7-figure income, in cash. The exact number may vary, depending if each new applicant actually managed to recruit 10 new members.

How does that compare to conventional education structure? In any conventional structure students have to take student loans, unless their parents can afford to pay for the courses. In either case it's either money down the drain or the student graduates with a humongous debt - not exactly the ideal way to start a professional career.

Our structure enables our students to a) live debt free, b) generate an income while they are attending courses, so they don't have to take part time jobs to pay for their living expenses, and c) graduate with money in the bank, instead of a huge debt.

 


We are required by law to disclose the fact that pyramid schemes are not sustainable. We are required to reveal that any pyramid scheme will mathematically break down before the 10th tier, due to the simple fact that there are not enough people in the world to even fill up the required number of recruits. We are also required to reveal the fact that, in practice, historically speaking, most pyramid schemes were known to break down at around level 3, due to the fact that in a practical sense people are not really able to recruit a total of 10 people, each.

 

 

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