That’s part of how I got my daughter out

She got into financial trouble and I offered to help her, with one condition. She was to spend no more money on Quixtar, AMO stuff, or events. She agreed. Today she is completely out (after losing a considerable amount of money that she had charged to credit cards and had to pay back) and she is doing well. She also found out when she left Quixtar, that all those “friends” who loved her, would have nothing to do with her anymore. That was also a real eye-opener for her.

I couldn’t see giving her any money to help if she was just going to turn around and feed her own money back into Quixtar. I have to mention that she was a college graduate working full-time when she got involved with Quixtar.

Today she is Quixtar-free and happy.

Forgive me if this is too personal of a question

but how was your son supporting himself in college? I know that when I was in college I relied a great deal on my parent’s financial support, in addition to my own savings. If you are helping him out financially at all, it might make sense to tell him that the financial support will continue only if he continues college, or if he’s working at a non-Quixtar related job, or something along those lines. Do not let him use any money that you give him for the business. Quixtar is expensive. Of course, I know that some people run up a huge amount of credit card debt, which is also something to avoid, but I know that it’s very hard for a person in their early 20’s to get a credit card with a large limit. I believe my first credit card had a spending limit of about $700-$1000 dollars, and it was a year or so before I could get it raised (I had to develop a credit history to do so).