Forced matrix compensation plans are typically described by two numbers: the width times the depth. This means a 3 x 8 matrix allows you to sponsor 3 frontline distributors and pays 8 levels deep. Any distributors that you sponsor beyond your first 3 must be placed underneath others in the matrix. A 5 x 7 matrix is 5 wide (front line) and 7 levels deep. On paper, a forced matrix comp plan looks like a “perfect” example of a unilevel compensation plan. Here is what a completely full 3 x 5 matrix looks like:
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Maximizing a forced matrix compensation plan comes down to the details. In theory, the plan looks perfect. In reality, things can get out of whack if the plan is poorly designed. Look for a plan that is fully compressed so it eliminates the holes when reps drop out. Avoid narrow width plans (such as 3 wide) because they tend to feature too much spillover from the upline, which gives the heavy hitters an advantage over most other reps (same issue as in a binary compensation plan, discussed next.) Lastly, look for a plan that requires a certain level of personal building (either volume or sponsoring) from your own efforts (excluding spillover) in order to avoid attracting the “welfare minded” distributors who rely on spillover.