Ria Del Rosario Moog

Violation: Selling

Ria Del Rosario.PNG

Sushie Radan

Violation: Networking

Sushie Radan.PNG

Mark Matias

Violation: Networking/MLM post

mark matias.PNG

Jan Keithley Quijano

Violation: Selling


Merz Lanzaderas

Violation: Selling


Jay-R Illustrisimo

Violation: Company name not stated


Allan Recido

Violation: MLM, Networking

13234594_10154166270832402_911656614_o (1).jpg

Jannah Cadelinia

Violation: Works for Assure (scam)


Mikee Roque

Violation: Works for Assure (scam)



Batch 2 of Facebook Users who VIOLATED JHP rules

JHP Facebook Rules

  1. Posting of sham companies, MLMs, Networking, Ponzi, computer, online scams are STRICTLY PROHIBITED
  2. Selling and buying are PROHIBITED as well
  3. No posting under another job posters post.
  4. Don’t make hasty claims that a company is scam without PROOF.



Carl Mark Buenafe

Violation: Cromitech (not under SEC nor DOLE)

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Eddie Babon Jr

Violation: Networking, MLM


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Kevin Aron Ganiola

Violation: Working for a Scam Company (Prolific)

kevin aron ganiola.PNG



Rhose Enderez Correa

Violation: Selling

rhose enderez.PNG



Don Balberona

Violation: MLM, Networking, Business

don balberona.PNG

Rochelle Rausa

Violation: Networking/Selling

rochelle rausa.PNG

Zetteski Liz

Violation: Selling

zetterski li

Gayelle Faith Mendoza Juan

Violation: MLM/Networking


Philip Jackson

Violation: Works for Assure Healthcard

Philip Jackson



Kris Lopez

Violation: Selling/MLM/Networking

kris lopez


Workers Exempted from Paying PLACEMENT FEES:

  1. Sea-based recruitment (seafarers)
  2. Household Service Workers (caretaker, caregiver, DOMESTIC HELPERS)

Fees that Agencies/Employers should pay:

  1. Working Visa
  2. Air Ticket
  3. OWWA Membership Fee



Contact: POEA

About placement fees

Why do you need to pay placement fees?

It puts responsibility in the agency to coordinate with the counterpart which jobs are located. This is used to make agencies more accountable since WORKING ABROAD can be risky.


How much is the placement fee?

Equivalent to ONE MONTH SALARY (in some countries, like Taiwan, they charge more)
(Countries like New Zealand, doesn’t have placement fees). Placement fees should be paid in INSTALLMENTS. Some deploying countries such as USA (for those under H2B visa), United Kingdom (UK), Netherlands, Ireland and some parts of Canada (British Columbia, Alberta, Manitoba, Saskatchewan) prohibit collection of placement fees. Domestic helpers BOUND TO HONG KONG should not pay a single centavo.


When should it be paid?

It can be paid when the employee already SIGNED AN EMPLOYMENT CONTRACT. They can negotiate with the agency when they will pay the other half. Recruitment agencies SHOULD NOT collect placement fees BEFORE AN EMPLOYMENT CONTRACT is signed. The other half can be paid if the worker is already abroad.


Take note: POEA: No Placement Fee for Hong Kong-Bound Domestic Workers




Facebook Users who VIOLATED JHP rules

JHP Facebook Rules

  1. Posting of sham companies, MLMs, Networking, Ponzi, computer, online scams are STRICTLY PROHIBITED
  2. Selling and buying are PROHIBITED as well
  3. No posting under another job posters post.
  4. Don’t make hasty claims that a company is scam without PROOF.


Mae Jalia Dagupio

Violation: Networking/Business

mae jalia.PNG




Joshua Dalisay

Violation: Online Job/MLM/Networking

joshua dalisay.PNG



Resie Ferraro Gube

Violation: Selling

resie ferraro gube.PNG




Mark Kim Fababeir

Violation: Working for Assure





Edrose Jane Z. Timbal

Violation: Selling of merchandise




Sarkar Kumar


Violation: Fake job

sarkar jiban kumar.PNG




Samantha Liziouss Faulkerson

Violation: Online Scams

samantha faulkerson.PNG




JD Villaruel

Violation: Not mentioning company name

JD Villaruel.PNG


Maria Criselda C. Olesco

Violation: Business post

maria criselda c olesco



Anne Javier

Violation: Not mentioning company name

anne javier



Jomar Alcantara

Violation: Posting MLM/Networking posts

jomar t alcantara

Lime Tantiado

Violation: Not mentioning company name

lime tantiado



Jhon Tayao

Violation: Not stating company name

john tayao



Cheryl Alpas

Violation: Working for Assure

cheryl alpas



Joseph Shu

Violation: Working for  for Interush (Ponzi scheme)

joseph shu



Lorna David Manalo

Violation: Selling

lorna david manalo



Hillary Hubac

Violation: Failed to provide company name

hillary hubac.PNG



Jean Rose de Guzman

Violation: Company name not stated
(asked but didn’t reply even after more than 10 hours)



Macy Domalanta

Violation: Selling/Buying post

Macy Domalanta



Loui Vitualla

Violation: Online/Internet Scam

Loui Vitalla



Irish Marie Fadullo

Violation: Selling/MLM/Networking post

Irish Mae Fadullo



Marvin Pasamba

Violation: Company name not listed under DOLE

marvin pasamba

Working for Assure Inc


Open minded ka ba?

Open-minded ka ba? 100 pesos mo gawin nating 1000. Gusto mo ba ng encoder or office staff jobs? Kita tayo sa SM Megamall or Sa Robinson’s Pioneer? Gusto mo bang magkaroon ng sasakyan? Sarili mong bahay?


Yan ang ma-enganyong salita ng mga tao sa social media ngayon. Pero kahit ang mga kamag-anak or kaibigan mo, yan din ang binabanggit sa yo. Ngunit, trabaho nga ba? O panloloko?

Marahil alam mo na na ito ay networking, pyramiding or networking scams.

PERO MAS MA-PARAAN na sila ngayon

Tignan ang mga posts.

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They are offering part-time or full-time jobs, with high-income salary ranging from 3,000 to 10,000 pesos per week. Requirements could be as low as high school degree, location assignments could be anywhere from Manila to Cebu to Davao. Instead of sending resume or CVs, you just have to text your name/age/location/school/background to a certain number.

Sounds shady and IT IS. And worse a WASTE of TIME!

Read between the lines, ask the company name and address. Don’t accept vague answers. BE PROACTIVE! So for UNO, FrontRow and Royale members, don’t shove this business model to people down their throats, if you really want to help, don’t force people to look for downlines. If it’s only selling, THEN SELL. You guys are asking too much money to be a part of your business.

SCAMS: Au Pair/Nanny/Driver Ads


My name is Drake and we are urgently in need of a serious workers to work in my home as Au pair/Nanny/babysitter,Chef,Security guard,Driver,Home attendance. We are based in U.S.A. (Boston Massachusetts) for more info about the job you can contact me on my E-mail or Pm me on Facebook
E mail::

Sounds familiar? Feel excited. Careful, posts like this are examples of a long running job posting scam.

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What makes these posts scams?

  1. No sane parent would look for a nanny online without proven credentials, training, certificates, visas, etc. Would you even entrust your own baby to a stranger?
  2. Salary offer is $3,000 a month? The average salary of an au pair in the U.S. is $800 a month and that’s like more or less, $10,000 annually. The salary offer is TOO GOOD TO BE TRUE.
  3. Salary offer for a personal driver is $3,000 weekly? That’s absurd. Chauffeurs in the US makes an average of  $300 to $500 weekly. If you don’t believe me, check this page:
  4. Application is directly to the employing family? Foreigners go through recruitment agencies or au pair agencies for background checking, training and orientation. If the employer is talking directly to you, take note of it. It’s a SCAM.
  5. Check the profile. Scammers use at least a month or just A-DAY OLD profile. Look at this example. Her profile picture, her marriage date and cover photos were only added less than 24 hours. Her FB account doesn’t even have a timeline history on it!

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  6. The definite indicator: the employer will asks you for money. What kind of employer ask an applicant for money?

Don’t fall for this kind of schemes.

  1. Report the account
  2. Warn others about such postings
  3. Call or notify the authorities

Scam Companies

Naghahanap ka ng trabaho. Masipag na naghahanap online, nagpopost ng resume at sumasali sa iba’t ibang FB groups and job posting sites. May nag text, may tumawag, may nag comment sa iyong profile, isang kumpanya sa Ortigas ang naghahanap ng office staff at kapag nakapasa, ay maaring i-deploy sa Makati or sa Manila.

(You’re looking for work, diligently submitting resumes and checking available job vacancies on Facebook groups and job posting sites. One day, you received an invitation from a recruiting agency located in Ortigas looking for an office staff to be deployed to a certain company in either Makati or Manila.)

Isang araw lang ang proseso at dinagdag pa na kung meron kang mga kaibigan or kamag-anak na naghahanap ng trabaho, ay maari mo silang isama. Di na kailanganag mag formal attire, maari kang pumunta sa kanilang opisina kahit anong oras mula 9 am to 5 pm. Sa katuwaan mo, sinama mo ang buong barangay. Tamang-tama, mag-su2mmer, mag pa2sko, magkakaroon kayo na pera para sa mga outing nyo, sa pambayad sa bahay or pang date nyo ni bae.

(It’s a one-day hiring process and the recruiter added that you may bring your friends along if they are also looking for work. She informed you that you don’t need to wear formal attire nor you have to report at exactly 9 in the morning. Out of surprise and excitement, you asked your friends to tag along.)

Pagkatapos ng interview, “Congrats!” sabi ng recruiter. “Magpamedical ka na to see if you are physically fit for the job.” Yes, achieve! yun ang nasa isip mo. Then hihingan ka ng 300 pesos na pampamedical.

(After the interview, the recruiter congratulated you and asked you to take medical tests to determine if you’re physically fit for the job. Wow, that easy peasy. You’re finally getting a job. Afterwards, she asked you to pay 300 pesos for the medical fee.)

Teka, ba’t ko kelangang magbayad? Pailing iling at nakakunot ang nuo, di mo alam ang sasabihin. Kelangan mo ng trabaho pero ayaw mo ring magbayad ng pampamedical dahil malaking gastos yon.

(Wait, seriously? You are quite hesitant to hand over 300 pesos. For you, 300 pesos is a huge expense.)

“Kung wala kang medical, di ka namin mabibigyan ng trabaho.” Giit ng recruiter, medyo tumaas ang boses at parang inis.

(“If you won’t take the medical tests, we won’t be able to give you a job.” She said, irritation lacing her voice.)

Ang kaibigan mo na tapos ng magbayad ay nagsabi na 300 lang naman yun at maari mo naman itong mabawi pagkasahod. Sa isip isip mo ay tama sya at ikaw ay nagabot ng nasabing halaga…

(Your friend, who just finished paying, told you that 300 php is not a biggie if eventually you’ll be having a job. Convinced, you paid for the fee.)

then after 2 weeks, NGA NGA :X

(No job after 2 weeks)

Ito ay malimit na scam ng mga recruitment agencies kuno. Ganito ang malimit nilang postings:

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  1. Most employment scams are done by most companies in Tektite Ortigas. Not generalizing though, but these practices are so rampant that if a recruiter asks you to report in PSE, that’s a red flag.
  2. Job postings with unrealistically low requirements and good perks can serve as a sign that the job opening is unlikely to be true (high school grad, with or without experience, with promotion and above minimum salary)
  3. Why ask the applicant to text you, instead of forwarding your resume to their company e-mail? Another red flag
  4. Payment for medical fees! The ultimate sign. I worked for small, medium-sized and multi-national companies but they won’t ask applicants to pay for medical tests, especially if the clinic is situated near, or within the company’s premises. Companies SHOULD PAY for medical fees, not the applicants. If the applicant took the test but the results weren’t forwarded, s/he has been duped.

How can we avoid such scams?

  1. Check if the company is listed under SEC or DTI (but even if they are listed, it’s not guaranteed that they are operating legally but you can check the registered address and owner’s name)
  2. What’s the history of the company? How long has it been operating? Are there any reviews available or record of applicants who were given jobs? Companies less than 2 years could be a potential fly-by-night business.
  3. Recruiter’s attitude towards applicants (Usually recruiters of these sham companies don’t like being asked a lot of questions. And even if they did answer your questions but they answer vaguely, that’s suspicious.)


Examples of SCAM Companies in

  1. Prolific Health Options
  2. Relativity Interactive Marketing
  3. Benne Ssere International Incorporated
  4. Medceetect / FC Multi service inc
  6. HWM Marketing Services
  7. Andrierose
  8. R-Shel Manpower / Rshel / Rshell / R-shell / RMS / RS Company / RSM
  9. Job On Link
  10. Assure Health / AHM
  11. Velonics Global Incorporation/Velonics Marketing/Velon Incorporated
  12. Hart Global
  13. Memorex
  14. Onesource Recruitment Hub
  17. GGD Manpower Services (Balagtas Dry Goods Warehouse, Brgy. Wawa, Balagtas, Bulacan.)
  18. MVV Global Exim