HyperVerse – from HyperFraud to HyperNation
Today we removed the listing of HyperVerse and suspended all links. Further investigation shows that problems at HyperVerse are more profound than their SSL, and ISPs have blocked them as a scam site. Hyperverse is not the platform’s first Brand Name. From Varinda reporting in July.
“Hyperfund, Hyperverse, Hypertech, Hyperone, and HyperNation, all rebranded in the past months of a very large Ponzi scheme.”
A Ponzi scheme is where the investment appears to increase, but late investors pay the returns. Trustpilot is filling up with people that can’t withdraw their money.
The HyperVerse was a decentralised gaming Metaverse comprising of a virtual universe with millions of planets. Players, known as voyagers, could socialise, start businesses, and explore the universe. The HyperVerse was set in 2078 in a universe where humanity has entered the age of interstellar migration.
“There are about 1.5 million people in Hyperverse with an average membership outlay of about £1000. So there would be £1.5 billion in the pot!! Great, but we know the guy at the top has raked off the best part of a billion! The top few at the top of the tree have probably taken tens of millions; then there is the running cost. Sorry folks, but the pot has been emptied by the few at the expense of the many. That includes my girlfriend and me. We were told that the company did not want our money, only our customs and our rewards came from them. There is no external source, the only money in the system is what we, the customers, have put in, and that’s gone.”
Alan Davies Trustpilot
Now trading as HyperNation – hypernation.io. HyperNation is the latest iteration of HyperVerse in what is known as recycling the Ups. Any salesman will tell you it’s easier to sell to people you have already sold. They are hooked and do not want to believe they have lost their money. And so when there is a chance to recover the losses, people jump at it, only to lose again. Unfortunately, many people are so enamoured with the scheme they continue to pump money in and defend it. The scam is very slick, involves network marketing, a slick website and videos, and plays on the web 3.0 movement. The sad thing is Hyper* had all the elements to be successful, but greed has overtaken. If you are an investor, there is a Facebook group.