A Non Hyped My Lead System Pro (MLSP) Review. In fact You Won’t Find me Praising it.

my lead system pro homepageRecently a commentator  asked me what I think about My Lead System Pro (MLSP). It was the first time I’d ever heard about it, but after checking out popular it is, I decided to do a review on it to shed light to those seeking info on it. And as I said in the title, I’m not going to be praising it for a number of reasons.

My Lead System Pro in a nutshell:

MLSP is basically an “MLM training center” where people learn to utilize the ideas taught at MLSP and create MLM’s of their own OR become successful in current MLM’s.

Some people who join this MLM already have business ideas of their own and this organization shows them how to market it and get more leads to their business, while others are just seeking to promote the MLSP system to others.

Either way when you join (there are 3 options), you learn to promote the MLSP system to others through training given to you. A number of things are provided to help you do that: Done for you websites, video training, article directories to post articles on to get traffic & more. The basic idea of this company when you become a member is to get other people to join it for which you (the referrer) will receive compensation. 

Many people mistake MLSP as being an MLM company. From what I’ve seen it is not, by definition an MLM. You can promote the company to others and earn commissions, but it is only from direct referrals that you make money rather than the typical MLM formula where you can earn money from not just direct referrals, but referrals your direct referrals make. Confused? Let me explain:

  • If I promote MLSP to someone and they sign up, I get a commission. Let’s call my referral Bob.
  • If the same person I referred to MLSP (Bob) refers someone else (Linda) and that person signs up, I do NOT make a commission. Bob is the only one who makes a commission in that exchange. 
  • In MLM companies, I would be earning commissions from Bob’s referrals and even Linda’s and whoever else they refer.

If that looks like a pyramid type formula to you, that’s because it really is and is one of the MAJOR reasons I advise against all MLM’s.

What does MLSP actually offer you?

It is said that MLSP is really just one big tool that if used right converts on it’s own. You learn to promote this company to others as I said before by linking them to the main MLSP website which then does the work for you in getting the visitors you send there to join. You then can make money in the process.

For the most part, a lot of what you learn within MLSP are ways to build a website, get traffic there and refer that traffic (leads) to MLSP. You can do this directly or have potential leads sign up via an autoresponder and if you plan on using one, whether for this purpose or other online business ventures, I recommend Aweber above all.

You also get video training as well as weekly webinars in which you learn more ways to both increase your business & refer others into MLSP. I can’t really vouch for the training, but there is a lot of it and a lot of it centers around SEO & email marketing. The only thing I see being a con here is that it can be very overwhelming for a newcomer to internet marketing. 

If that is the case, I would instead recommend a much more newbie friendlier program like this one. It costs nothing to try and you get a much more organized, structured training, which is NOT on MLM, but rather how to create a successful online business, which gets a thumbs up in my book.


There are 3 options (all monthly) in which you can sign up to MLSP. Here is a screenshot:

MLSP pricing

All of the membership levels provide a lot of things, but mainly training and ways to get started. For example, you get access to the system’s article directory where I believe you can write up articles which can either link back to your site and/or rank high on Google which allows you receive a lot of potential leads. 

You also get pre-built websites which already have text within them which are said to do all the work for you on auto-pilot, although this is BAD SEO practice as it can be considered duplicate content by search engines. You absolutely need to create unique content if you’re going to run a successful website.

Why I won’t be joining MLSP:

There are a number of reasons for this:

1. It teaches people how to create and succeed with MLM’s. I am personally against all MLMs and the main reason is that most of them in practice are pyramid schemes. I find them to utilize unethical business models and can’t in all honesty see myself ever promoting an MLM to someone. 

This is one of the reasons I prefer this option to MLSP, because it teaches you how to establish a REAL, legitimate online business that is focused on helping people with their problems. In MLSP you learn how to be successful in the MLM business which you already know my opinion on. I would much rather run a real business than refer others into an MLM which I do not consider a legitimate business model.

2. The done for you websites are not a good idea. The main reason is the potential for duplicate content like I said earlier. If you are planning on using these sites, make sure you change to be completely unique, otherwise it may get Google slapped.

3. It gives you the impression this business is easy. Just follow their tutorials and the rest is auto pilot right? Not so fast. Experience has taught me this kind of stuff is nowhere near as easy as it’s made to sound. And in MLSP’s case, you will have to put in major effort and utilize the training if you wish to get anywhere. 


  • You can make money through this system.
  • There is a lot of training offered within the members section.
  • Weekly webinars and value offered.


  • Some refund issues have been noted.
  • Not everything is as easy as it sounds.
  • Being associated with MLMs can be a grey area of internet marketing.
  • Not enough honest reviews about this system on the internet, thereby making it difficult to decide if MLSP is for you.

Final Rating: My Lead System Pro

4 stars

Yellow Light (Caution)

4 out of 10 stars. It can definitely work, but I advise major caution if you decide to join it. There ARE better alternatives. See #1 recommendation.

Final thoughts on MLSP:

Anytime I see the words MLM, automation, or the product I am reviewing gives me the impression that it’s going to be easy to make money, I become VERY hesitant, mainly because in the past these kinds of things have ended up going very bad for me and leading to a lot of money and time lost. Case point: Bring the Fresh (among others).

I would love to hear from people who have used this system. Oh and just for the record, please be honest about it since I know a fake review when I see one. The purpose of this site is to help give people honest ways to earn money online. Can MLSP do it?

In my opinion, I don’t think so because even if the formula works, which may very well be the case here, I just don’t find the whole operation to be ethical. I have a major bias against all MLMs. Like I said before, if I am ever going to refer someone, somewhere, they need to get a lot of value from their purchase. With MLMs, this is not the case. 

In MLSP’s defense, they do more than just teach you to promote to others and there is value offered within the site so that’s good. They do help you utilize your personal business ideas and through the network make it work. But again because it deals with MLM success, I am not going to recommend it. You already know what I recommend and that in my opinion is a MUCH better option.




honest review


  1. David

    I prefer the license rights program in lieu of MLM. In the license rights program, you acquire the license to market a proven system yourself. Just like owning a franchise in a brick and mortar business except online. The best ones offer high ticket back ends and endless education. Wouldn’t you agree that the best education is how to be free in this world of commerce? To be able to step into the market, take what you want from it and then step out and live your life on your terms. That education is priceless.

    • Vitaliy

      I don’t generally agree with that David and I’ll explain why: License rights programs are basically forced methods to get affiliates to buy a program and then to re-sell it. High ticket items are priced “high” to make it more appealing for anyone buying them to re-sell it to other people and sadly most high ticket items I’ve reviewed have been either scams or pyramid schemes.

      Most of the education offered isn’t actually endless, but revolving around the promotion of the program you’re trying to re-sell. I am against overpriced programs and don’t even think the legitimate ones should be priced so high. If you take Wealthy Affiliate, that program does have endless education on marketing, but I promote it because of that reason and because it’s got a great low price.

      Had that program or any other that was legit cost $100’s or $1,000’s, I would never market it because most people who buy those programs really can’t afford those prices and if they do, they often throw down savings on risk and that’s not smart. They need to have money saved up if their risk doesn’t work so a low price program that offers high value is one I’d recommend to them.

  2. Jason Dineen

    I’m a “network” marketer and belong to a Network marketing company. I joined MLSP a few months ago and just canceled my membership a few minutes ago. I will say this, I like the community. These are generally some of the nicest and well meaning people one could meet and many of them offer some great nuggets in regards to business and success as a whole. However, I don’t want to promote MLSP. And that’s what it seems to be all about. All the premade sales pages point to and promote MLSP. Sure, the training is pretty sound in regards to branding and marketing on social media sites. Again, all well and good if you just want to earn commissions from promoting MLSP. I WANT TO PROMOTE MY NETWORK MARKETING COMPANY. Period. And learn how to do so online.

    • Vitaliy

      You’ve touched upon a very important “problem” that is huge in this business Jason and that’s that most of these companies (Both MLM and non MLM) focus a majority if not the whole of their training on really marketing the very same business, not really helping you build your own based on what YOU love.

      This creates a major issue because in life, I believe your business should be built upon a number of things, one of the most important being your passion. If you don’t love what you promote, it will affect your work, your life and it will be seen within your work overall.

      This is why I keep telling people that Wealthy Affiliate is the only place that does this correctly. They actually have a whole course designed to help you market through a topic/niche that you love. It’s called the Online Entrepreneur Certification Course. This may be exactly what you’re looking for.

  3. John Curry

    Eh. I don’t really see a problem with MLM as long as there is a product. (read bottom half, I’m not an mlm-fan boy) I’ve been through some of these types of training and it’s generally good information: Provide value, focus on others instead of yourself, use a system etc…

    There’s nothing unethical about selling chocolate bars, candles or energy drinks, or even a business model around it. So what if Cindy sells candles and Tammy gets a commission too. Almost every industry practices this commission model to an extent.

    Now I do think there is a SERIOUS problem with the general population of people who join MLM’s. Most are looking for an easy way out, an easy dollar, a business, a step-by-step process to getting rich (quick). I think the worse off you are the easier it is to fall for a sleazy scammer.

    I also think MLM marketers are generally unethical about their practices by advising their “business partners” to go into credit card debt, to pay $100/mo for X when they can’t afford it, or manipulative upselling. Buy x for $10 to get my secrets to easy success – after purchase – Just kidding buy my elite super secrets for $600 and you’ll be super rich.

    Ultimately, I’m on the fence about MLM. There’s nothing wrong with the business model, but there’s a lot of shady people in the business and a lot of people who aren’t careful and get hurt.

    I’d be curious to see your opinion of my response. I’m not in MLM, and my mom loves the Amway drinks lol. She’s not in the business either.

    • Vitaliy

      There are a lot of good points you made John, and in many ways MLM does have the potential to be successful, but as far as I’m concerned, only to an extent due to it’s incentive program. By that I don’t mean selling the products the MLM offers, that’s fine in my book, it’s the referral program of bringing in an X number of people and them having to do the same to sustain your business.

      Eventually the customer base runs out because people won’t have anyone else to promote to and they may very well leave the program which can set off a chain reaction of disaster. This is why those who are most successful with MLM programs are those who start early and make a good amount of money prior to the system breaking down.

      To prevent this and just make money, a lot of MLMers engage in many of the practices you talked about which while on one side of the coin can be deemed unethical, it’s understandable (to an extent) because they just want to make the money.

      I prefer affiliate marketing where you make commissions on only the first tier of referrals/sales and nothing else. Technically on paper, it offers less monetary rewards, but in practice, I believe you can make a lot more in the long run.

      Like you said, you’re on the fence about MLM. I’m more on the side which doesn’t want to deal with it because I’ve seen how far it’s been taken in the wrong direction. I know there’s more than a few very big MLM programs succeeding today, but it’s still not something I’d ever want to involve myself with.

      • Susie

        Hi Vitaliy. I can see your point about saturating markets and running out of customers but I have to say I disagree. I run my own home business under the umbrella of an extremely successful network marketing company.. and our market is never saturated as we’re in the Health and Wellbeing sector. It’s international, and it’s a face to face recommendation business so you’d never saturate the market because it’s about how many people you can talk to! If you made a point of speaking to every new person you meet about your products or your business, you’re never going to meet all the exact same people someone else does.
        In my company, we make warm lists (people we already know) and also go contact marketing (where we build new relationships with people we don’t know) and because we have an excellent unique set of products and our company rewards us both from selling and from coaching others to sell too, that’s what makes network marketing such a good thing for us. Some MLM companies are better than others, I just wanted to share with you how my particular one works and that I believe it’s a very good thing to get into if you pick the right one. You need a great product and excellent support to do well in network marketing 🙂

        • Vitaliy

          You make some good points Susie. Certain markets are indeed evergreen but when it comes to MLM’s becoming a part of selling to those markets, I find there’s more potential in just being an affiliate for other programs & companies. I believe in selling to people things that give them value. I don’t believe there is value in recruiting so others can do the same.

  4. Michelle

    Thanks for this Vitaliy. I’ve been getting emails from them for at least 6 months and didn’t really know what they were on about. I hadn’t signed up but didn’t know why. Now you’ve explained it all and it is a huge help, you’ve saved me time and money. Thanks. I’ll be giving MLSP a wide berth.

  5. Steve

    A lot of these new age MLM’s are trying to combine network marketing with affiliate marketing. My advice would be to skip the MLM part of the equation.

  6. Tejas

    Hey, thanks for the review. I’ll be staying away from this program. But as for your #1 recommendation. I do feel it’s worth the #1 spot 🙂

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *