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Weenzee - Community of like-minded people
Quote: Money News Online  Review

""Hello everyone, and welcome to the new business week from the beautiful tropical island of Ko Samui here on the Gulf of Thailand! It might be almost paradise here, but rest assured the work never stops on MNO, only the location changes from time to time meaning readers can depend on this being the most accurate and up-to-date monitor anywhere on the net, 7 days per week and 365 days of the year. There’s been a couple of news stories to catch up on since the last blog update, but the main topic up for discussion today is one of the most intriguing new programs I’ve seen for at least this year so far in the HYIP industry. It’s called Weenzee, and while I must admit that at first glance you can easily be forgiven for thinking the whole experience is a bit overwhelming it really is well worth your while persevering here. I feel Weenzee could very well turn out to be a profitable venture for all of us for many many months to come, but like a lot of the best programs can sometimes require a little patience and maybe some effort on the side of the investor to fully grasp exactly what the opportunities being presented to them are. Don’t worry too much about that for now though, because today I’m going to hopefully dismantle Weenzee and explain what it’s all about and how the average investor can use it to their advantage in plain speaking terms that everyone will understand. So let’s see what Weenzee have to offer and why you might like to add them as part of your portfolio.

What exactly is Weenzee then? It’s an odd name for sure but in HYIP terms the program is clearly aimed at those investors with a longer view who prefer a low-ROI stable return while still catering to the tastes of a much broader group within the investment community. How Weenzee present themselves to the public is basically a new cryptocurrency as the very core concept of the project. This is, in the admin’s and developer’s view at any rate, intended to eventually grow into another rival to the likes of let’s say BitCoin or Ethereum. The currency is (obviously) called Weenzee, hence the program’s name, and abbreviated to WNZ. All this is of course just the pretence to Weenzee as an online HYIP and probably what a lot of people who don’t read MNO are going to struggle with and find confusing. What I hope to do in today’s review is to cut through all the complex jargon and highlight for you the ways in which Weenzee operates just like any other online investment program. The basic rules for all of these things essentially boils down to two main ideas that 100% of HYIPs have in common – firstly that you the investor decides to take a personal risk with a certain amount of your own money, secondly you then hope this “investment” will lead you to withdrawing a lot more money that what you paid in. Once you have a clear and concise understanding of this idea than let me tell you that you’re already 99% on your way to understanding Weenzee, because the other 1% is simply a matter of mechanics, a sort of “how to” guide.
And on that subject I’ll get to the practicalities of making deposits and withdrawals in and out of Weenzee in a few moments, but first let’s start with a few numbers and what they have to offer by way of investment plans. First of all let me explain that there’s a sort of two-tier earnings system in Weenzee. As I said they are developing their own currency which is optional for you to use. If you decide to convert your investment and hold it in WNZ funds then your interest rates are going to be significantly better, 15% in fact, than holding your investment in dollars or other cryptocurrencies. There are still fees involved when returning your WNZ to dollars when you withdraw, but only marginal when compared to the more generous interest rates on offer. Unfortunately the withdrawal process is a bit more complicated if using WNZ, but still, if you take the time the read the instructions I’m going to give you in a moment it will all be much clearer and you can enjoy higher earnings.
You can join Weenzee for a $30 minimum investment. If you decide to take the higher paying (if slightly less convenient) option of keeping your investment in Weenzee‘s on WNZ currency then exchange rates are fixed at 1:1 between WNZ and the dollar. Essentially there’s really just one plan if I’m to keep this as simple as possible for you, but the thing is you may sign up for a term length of your own choosing. You can pick a term that runs for 30, 60, 90, 180, or 360 calendar days, or approximately one, two, three, six, and twelve months. Weenzee will make variable low ROI payments on your principal every calendar day for the duration of your chosen term. At the end of the term, your principal is then returned. If you like what you see in Weenzee but wouldn’t usually be a fan of longer term programs then there’s a compromise at hand. There’s an early principal request option available (for a fee which will vary depending on how soon into the term you actually make the request) if you happen to be holding your investment in the WNZ currency. Which I suppose is another encouragement for investors to use the WNZ currency, as if the higher payment rates weren’t already a good enough reason. Please note however that ONLY those investors holding their investments in the WNZ currency will see the early withdrawal button available in their account areas. Those holding dollars or other cryptocurrencies will not. So, if you do happen to use WNZ and would like to leave early, at the bottom of your account page you will see a red button marked “Close The Portfolio”. And just so as there can be no misunderstanding, this will also be very clearly labelled with what the early exit fee is going to be for you on any given day. As I said the faster you are looking to get out then the higher the fee, so just be sure to look at how far this might eat into your existing profits before doing anything hasty. The accepted payment methods in Weenzee include PerfectMoney for USD investments, and several alternatives if you prefer to use a cryptocurrency such as BitCoin, LiteCoin, Ethereum, BitcoinCash, EthereumClassic, Dash, Ripple, and Zcash.
OK, that all seems simple enough, but the unpredictable variable factor running through all of these plans is the interest rate itself. It changes from one day to another, and there’s no stated minimum or maximum percentage. Therefore we can’t say with any certainty exactly what net profit you will complete your term with. Generally speaking the longer terms tend to see a slightly higher return. The difference might appear minimal at first glance, but investors taking the longer view know that over the course of let’s say a 360 day investment term these small amount can grow into something more substantial. For the most part no matter what term length you decide to sign up for the rates tend to float around the region of 1%, either slightly above it or slightly below it. You can view recent payment rates on the Weenzee website but at the time of writing the program is still too new to establish any kind of patterns or average amounts. And anyway, this is by no means a guarantee of what future payments will bring of course, but given that there’s such a narrow fluctuation in day-to-day interest rates it’s probably a close enough guess. That’s where the real gamble comes into play with Weenzee I suppose.
So if the investment plans make sense and you’ve decided which one is best for you then let’s look at the practical steps involved with spending and withdrawing money. First of all to make an investment. This is a two step process. The first step is to fund your account in Weenzee. The second is to then redirect your funds into the investment plan of your choice. So, looking down the right hand side of your Weenzee account area you will see a column of various currencies. Click the one you wish to invest with. Next click the green button marked “Replenish”. This will now open a new pop-up window. If you chose to invest with WNZ this window will contain a list of currencies with which you can buy funds, just enter the amount and proceed. If you are not using WNZ and want your investment held in any other currency the pop-up window will simply contain regular payment info.
Once your account has now been replenished, the amount will now be displayed on the left hand side of your Weenzee account page under the heading “Create portfolio”. This is quite a simple process, already marked out for you in easy steps marked one to four. Step one is choose your account (that’s your payment method), step two is enter the amount you are spending, step three is choose your currency (already WNZ by default if that’s what you are using), and step four is to select your investment plan. And that’s it. It looks complicated at first but really it’s just like anything else, the more times you do it then the easier it becomes. I mean I wouldn’t fly an airplane but ask someone who’s been a pilot for 20 years and they probably don’t even need to think about it twice anymore.
Once that’s all out of the way now comes the good part – getting paid! So how to withdraw. At the bottom of account page under “On the portfolio account” is the amount available. Click button that says “To main account”. A pop-up window with same amount then opens with a “Withdraw” button. This amount now shows on the main screen, right hand side of the page, under “Main account”. You will see a red “Withdraw” button here, which is only for those who invested using with WNZ. The button does not actually “Withdraw”, it only allows you to convert your WNZ funds to other currencies, such as dollars, BTC, or whatever.
A new pop-up window now opens saying “Sell WNZ” and choose the currency you are selling to. Enter the amount you want to withdraw (sell) but recommend rounding this figure down by a single cent to make it compatible (i.e. removing the fractions of a cent which will not be possible to withdraw after the exchange). A new pop-up window now shows the amount you will actually receive on completing the transaction, with a 1% withdrawal/conversion fee being applied. The next pop-up window says “transaction is completed” however this is not in fact a withdrawal at all, it was only a currency conversion. All that happens is that your WNZ funds are now switched to USD, BTC, et cetera, so you now need to continue with another transaction to get your funds out of Weenzee and into your payment processor.
However you will also have the option to re-invest if that’s what you prefer to do, I’m just assuming the majority of readers would rather get paid. Now, down the right hand side of the screen you see a list of buttons for the various currencies in use, dollars plus the various crypto options. WNZ tops the list by default, so you need to click the currency symbol which you actually invested from to see your now available balance. Again, click the red “Withdraw” button here. You will see a new pop-up window with your payment processor account number and the withdrawal fee, in my case 1.5% to PerfectMoney. On accepting this a new window confirms the transaction and informs you to allow up to 72 hours for the transaction to be completed. Personal experience was that this is in fact a lot faster than that, 72 hours is probably just the maximum for large withdrawals or the returning of principals.
As with most programs withdrawals have to be requested from your Weenzee account area, but in this case please also note that this can be also linked to your Telegram account. This has quite a few security options you can enable in your account, like a financial password optionally required once to confirm an operation, or a code that will be sent to your registered email address for the same reason. You pay a withdrawal fee of 1% for exchanges between WNZ and USD, so keep this in mind. At the time of writing however buying the WNZ internal currency for USD, BTC or any other payment options doesn’t carry any fee at the moment, though this is for a trial period only. This only applies until December, 1st at which point I imagine the exercise will be reviewed and the admin will decide whether to extend or cancel the offer. Regardless of how you withdraw, on creating your account with Weenzee you will still be asked to set up a security code of your own choosing. This will be required in the withdrawal process in order to be paid.
If as I hope you can now grasp the main practicalities behind becoming an investor with Weenzee and earning money from it, let’s look at some background information about the website itself such as the design and security features. Well, I think it’s already been agreed amongst most industry observers that Weenzee is a very well made website constructed to the highest possible standards. For one thing the program is running off its own unique and custom-made script, perhaps a bit overcomplicated for its purposes and in that sense not especially helpful to first time investors but nothing we can’t get over and it does give a feeling of professionalism. Clearly a lot of work was put into the making of Weenzee and obviously it wasn’t done overnight either. The Weenzee website is hosted and protected by CloudFlare on a dedicated server, a name that’s quite well respected in the world of mainstream business so I wouldn’t have any concerns about them in that regard. The Weenzee domain name has been registered for five years in advance. In addition to that there’s an SSL-encryption certificate provided by Comodo to allow for safer browsing and more secure transaction. Among the extra features you can take advantage of is the currency exchange service with 0% fees in the internal exchanger. All transactions can be independently verified in the WNZ System Explorer.
If you still have any further questions for the Weenzee admin or his support team, and I think there’s a pretty good chance that you will, there’s a couple of channels open to you here. First of all there are several different language versions of the Weenzee website available, so if English isn’t your strong point perhaps things might be clearer if you switch to Arabic, Chinese, German, Indonesian, Japanese, Korean, Portuguese, Spanish, Turkish, or Vietnamese. You can forward any other questions to the Live Chat support team which, as far as I can make out anyway, appears to have at least one person available on a 24 hour basis. If that doesn’t help resolve the matter then you can fill in your details on the online support form and submit it through the Weenzee website.
Overall, the site produces a very good if sometimes difficult first impression and if you have enough time to go through the abundance of information there I’m sure you’ll ultimately find it all quite rewarding. Speaking as a monitor here I need to remain neutral and impartial at all times of course, but speaking as an investor I’m cautiously optimistic that an experienced admin is here with a genuine attempt to deliver some great results. You may also notice the Weenzee website publishes its own RoadMap which outlines the stages of its proposed development which will hopefully play out according to the admin’s plans. Again speaking as a monitor and therefore something of an insider in the sense that I can see more than most what kind of an advertising and promotional budget the admin has to work with (let’s just say it’s pretty substantial!) I think he stands an excellent chance to get a favourable outcome in obtaining the main goals he has in mind for the long term success of Weenzee and ergo its investors.
But at the end of the day don’t let anything else distract you from the fact that Weenzee is still just an online HYIP. Albeit a far superior version of most other online HYIPs, but still a HYIP nonetheless. The official line from the Weenzee administration team is that the business activities supporting payments to the members is the fairly extensive network of cryptocurrency related trading and technology. Nothing we haven’t heard before, but in this case they just seem to try that little bit harder in separating themselves from the wider HYIP industry. That doesn’t change the most important fundamental rules of the game though which is to always put your own finances first at all times and treat Weenzee as you would anything else in the HYIP industry. Stay within a sensible spending limit you can comfortably earn back from other income sources and of course also remember that Weenzee would be better kept as a smaller part of a wider more diverse portfolio.
So, what does everyone else think? As the HYIP industry is finally making a sort of mini-recovery is this exactly what we’ve all been waiting for or is the concept still a bit too complicated until there’s a lot more activity going on? If you have given any thought to Weenzee and whether or not you would like to join it or not then I hope you won’t mind sharing your thoughts with your fellow MNO readers by voting in the following opinion poll. As always it’s completely anonymous and untraceable, and will only take literally a second of your time. The results are never exactly final as such, but will give an interesting picture of what investors do and don’t like about HYIPs and also tell admins what standards you expect from a program before you hand over your money.""

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