Peer to Peer Subscriptions

Are Peer to Peer Subscriptions the New Web3 Business Model?

There is a price for everything. But what about the Internet? Sure, you pay your Internet Service Provider a few sats a month for an internet connection.

But, how can that be enough to pay for the hundreds of thousands of websites that are out there and the ones that you visit on a daily basis? Shouldn’t there be an entry-pass for each website that lets you through only after a.. Subscription?

Well, here’s the awkward truth. 

The internet is not really free to use. It has never been. There’s a price for that messaging app, streaming platform, and even a P2P VPN service.

The price of using the internet is your data.

How is your data of any use to anyone you ask?

Data is indeed the source of revenue for Web2 companies. The data economy has grown manifold in the past couple of decades.

Meta, formerly Facebook, made $114.9 Billion in advertising revenue in 2021, with the help of its user data.

And here’s a report by IBM that outlines the various ways in which companies can monetize your data. It is evident from the report that any Web2 company that fails to make efficient use of user data will fail in the digital transformation race.


Archaic Business Models

Yes, your data is instrumental in the upcoming data revolution in which, and here we quote, “he who controls data will control the world.”

Web2 companies that don’t have a subscription-based business model to generate revenue depend on user data and ad-revenue for sustainability.

Because, how else would they break even or turn over a profit? But, when users pay for their products and services, there’s a viable business model that liberates them from collecting user data.

Applications that make revenue off of subscription models needn’t sell your data to generate revenue. Subscribing to a service ensures that your privacy is protected.


But all things considered…

Your data is still being collected.

You need to trust the entity providing the service to NOT sell your data. 

While there are a few Web2 companies that adhere to ethical practices in handling user data, not all do. Instances where businesses and institutions use data without consent has been observed again, and again, and again.

Besides, subscription options are subject to the decision of the service provider and you may not be able to find a plan that suits your goals and needs.

Say, you need a subscription plan that lets you use a service for just a couple of hours, a few days or a couple of weeks.

These are called micro-subscriptions and they’re here to change the game. Because why should you pay monthly or yearly when you can pay for just what you use?

For example,

  • You subscribe to a P2P VPN for 5 days, pay usage fee for the service by the hour to the vendor and be done with it. This way, you don’t need to worry about mandatory monthly subscription fees.
  • Another example is downloading a free version of the application and adding additional features as you go for a fee. This gives you the ability to customize the features that you want to use.
  • This way, you also get the chance to support the small players who offer competitive pricing and an exceptional service.

Is such a thing even possible?

Yes. Micro-subscriptions have been around for sometime now. Many platforms have begun adopting this business model. But, the true potential of micro-subscription is achieved when combined with a peer to peer business model that empowers the users!


Eliminating the Middlemen, for Good

Web3 is all about empowering the community and giving back control of the web back to the users. The corporations have owned the greater part of it for long enough.

Beldex takes this a step further by adding a layer of privacy to every transaction, message, and internet connection.

But we didn’t stop there. We want to create an privacy-preserving ecosystem that’s self-sufficient and run by its users.

To achieve this, we are developing a peer to peer subscription service which will let you subscribe to – not a company – but a node run by another community member!

Before we go into the details of how this might work, let’s think about how a community run economy might look like.

  • There would absolutely be no gatekeepers. None.
  • This would create maximum decentralization provided the entry barrier is low.
  • And boost cross border interaction between users. There are no borders when you’re using a cryptographically generated address instead of a bank account. This paves the way for truly globalized peer-to-peer services.


Peer to Peer Subscriptions on BelNet

Peer-to-peer subscriptions on BelNet are being developed so that users can run localized exit nodes and get paid for it everytime someone opts to use their node.

Masternode operators can make use of their passive income by running exit nodes.

There are two types of nodes on BelNet.

Relays and exit nodes. While relays encrypt your connection with onion routing, exit nodes help you mask your IP and location. 

P2P subscriptions create unique value for exit node operators based on the location they’re in! Unblock geo-restricted content is the No. 1 use case for a VPN.

If you’re based out of the U.S., then any user who wants to unblock a website or streaming service available only in the U.S. would opt to use your exit node!

You can attract users by offering a competitive edge over others by customizing your exit nodes to provide flexible subscription periods, pricing, and bandwidth.

The more people use BelNet, the higher is your chances of building out a successful business and a strong user base who trust in your exit node service.

Ofcourse, users pay you in BDX, which creates a feedback loop for BDX. Demand for BDX rises as a result which inturn leads to a positive price discovery.

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Why Choose A Decentralized VPN?

VPNs around the world are either censored or hacked. So, how can users secure their connection and mask their IP address? Using Censorship-resistant decentralized VPNs like BelNet can help.

VPNs are considered the key to unlocking websites and hiding your internet activity from Internet Service Providers (ISPs), Cellular Network Providers, hackers and even the Government. But do VPNs really grant uncensored access to all websites? Do they really protect you from threats in the vast cyberspace? 

Sadly, not always.

There are limits to what a VPN can do. Though some VPN providers adhere to protecting user data, some maintain activity logs of their users. They are not free of the regulatory hammer and censorship. There have been cases of VPN censorship in several jurisdictions. 

So, how can we prevent censorship? Shouldn’t the internet be free for everyone to use? Absolutely. It should. Because that’s the ethos on which the Internet was founded. But with incessant censorship and blackouts, can we find the light at the end of the tunnel? 

There are several open-source projects that are working towards providing a censorship-resistant open-source P2P VPN service. P2P VPNs aren’t centrally controlled and thus they don’t have a central point of failure. They aren’t owned or managed by a company and do not keep activity logs of their users. 

Sounds like free internet right? Well, it’s quite close. Let’s see how centralized, decentralized, and open-source VPNs operate. 


What are centralized, decentralized, and open-source VPNs? 

Centralized VPNs

Centralized VPNs are companies that provide VPN services by masking your IP and routing your requests through their servers. 

For example, if your IP address is, you could connect to a VPN service to mask your IP. 

In this case, your connection would be routed through a server maintained by the VPN service provider. Thus, the website you’re trying to connect to will see a different IP address than yours, enabling you private internet access.

But here’s the catch. Since the servers that receive your request are centrally managed, the VPN service providers can see your original IP and log the information about your location and identity. 

Decentralized & Open-Source VPNs

Decentralized VPN services, on the other hand, use what is called onion routing to route your connection through relay nodes in a decentralized network. The relays encrypt your connection along the way such that the original IP is not visible to your ISP or the destination. The relays don’t maintain a log of the users who connect to the network, thus your IP, location, and identity are protected at all times. 

Here’s an article that talks about the differences between centralized VPNs and decentralized VPN services based on onion routers in detail. 

Open source VPN services provide a free to use code base without intellectual property restrictions for the community to use and develop. Most decentralized VPN services are open-sourced. 


Bypassing The Great Firewall?

Did you know that The Great Firewall was once called The Golden Shield Project? The Republic of China began restricting access to certain internet content from within its borders in 1996.

Internet censorship in the Chinese Republic has been around for so long that it has changed the way people in China use the internet. For instance, while the rest of the world use Google, YouTube, Wikipedia, and Reddit, the Chinese people are accustomed to using Baidu, Youku, Baidu Wiki, Weibo, and other alternatives. 

While this helps them develop the local tech industry, it is also a tool to severely restrict and limit the free flow of information. Yes, the Great Firewall has not spared journalism. Popular news websites like The New York Times, The Guardian, and the South China Morning Post are also blocked. 


Censoring VPNs Left, Right, and Center 

Residents of such countries use VPNs to bypass the restrictions. They use VPNs to unblock the services that are otherwise blocked. 

Thus a resident of a politically oppressed country with extreme demarcation on the Internet would naturally depend on VPNs on a daily basis. 

However, countries like Iran have gone a step further to prevent the use of these VPN services. There’s a silent war on VPNs that’s been inhibiting free speech. China, Iran, India have introduced laws and tools that prevent the operation of VPN servers. The 2022 CERT-in mandate in May this year requires VPN companies to maintain a log of their users in India for no less than 5 years. This log includes a users, 

  • Names of subscribers 
  • Email address and IP address of users 
  • Home Address and phone numbers 
  • IP allotted to users 
  • Period of use (date of subscription) 

This would reveal the kind of device you’re connecting from, your device IP, the websites that you visit, and even the purchases that you make. This prompted the centralized VPN companies like ExpressVPN, NordVPN, ProtonVPN, and SurfShark to pull the plug on servers in India. 

But all is not lost. Decentralized VPNs are here to save the day. 


An All Access dVPN With No Activity Logs 

BelNet doesn’t log information about users. There are no central actors to log this information. Masternodes or relays on the network cannot see the incoming traffic. Your IP, location and other personal information remains safe at all times. 

BelNet essentially adheres to the three main functions of a VPN,

  • Masking Your IP & Location: Your IP address is hidden as it is routed through the nodes on the Beldex network. 
  • Unblocking Websites & Content: Irrespective of your geographic location, you will be able to access geo-restricted websites and content such as video streaming platforms.
  • Encrypting Your Data: Your data is encrypted at each node via BelNet’s onion routing protocol. 

With the introduction of BNS domains, you can host your own MNApps on BelNet. You can find more information about BNS domains in this article here

There is no need for you to provide your email address, phone number, or other personal data. BelNet is free to use and is available on PlayStore. Subscription services on BelNet will be introduced at a later time, however, it will still not require your personal information. Subscription services are designed to ensure that exit node operators on the network are rewarded for the bandwidth they provide. A cross-platform desktop version of BelNet will soon be launched. 


Protecting Yourself from Hacks, Malware & Viruses 

VPNs do not protect you from malware, viruses, or hackers. Centralized VPNs on the other hand are prone to hacks. Last year, hackers exploited several vulnerabilities on Pulse Secure VPN that allowed them to bypass two-factor authentication and pilfer credentials. This in turn gave them access to other sensitive information. 

Decentralized VPNs share the security of the underlying network and are only as secure as the network they are built on. BelNet, which is built on top of the Beldex network, is supported by over 1000 masternodes that relay network traffic. A significant collateral needs to be invested into setting up a masternode which would be slashed if the masternode were to undermine the network. This prevents them from acting dishonestly. 

The most a malicious node could do is not relay a connection request or reduce the bandwidth that it provides which would result in its decommission or deregistration. 

VPNs secure your connection with the website that you’re visiting. They do not provide a firewall against the malware and viruses. To protect yourself online even while using VPNs is to stay agile and follow best online security practices. 


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How fast is BelNet ?

Slow internet makes us go crazy. Nobody wants to buffer audios and videos all day long. Well, for one, it is not the 90s or the 2000s anymore and two, there are much better and reliable broadband networks now than before. But, is this the case with P2P VPNs and onion routers too? How fast are the networks that anonymize your internet traffic? 

Most people would agree of having a subpar experience of using onion routers based VPNs. That’s because these VPNs use archaic routing protocols and depend on an unreliable network of nodes, which makes them slow on an architectural level. 

Before we delve into onion routers and how we make them faster, you might be interested in learning more about them


Why are onion routers slow?

Onion routers are slow. Period. They trade off speed and scalability for privacy. On a regular connection, you go from point A to point B without making any stops along the way. But with onion routers, you make stops at certain points that are bound to take longer than usual to get to your destination. 

For example, on the Tor network, your connection makes stops at at least 3 relay nodes before it is routed to an exit node and reaches the clearnet. 

To put it in perspective, when you’re accessing from your web browser, normally you’d be sending a connection request to a server that hosts’s web content. The server then returns your request by displaying’s web page on your browser. 

While using an onion router based VPN, your device (the client) doesn’t directly make this request to but instead sends it to a node on the respective network. This is the entry node and the entry point for your connection. The request is then routed to three different relay nodes where it is encrypted. The relays know where to send the request but not where it came from, making it difficult to trace back the connection. Finally, the request is sent to the exit node which queries the destination on behalf of the client. Thus, the destination only sees the request originating from the exit node while information about the client is completely masked. 

The relays are chosen at random from the network nodes so as to prevent the prediction or interception of a connection. On the Beldex network, through which connections over BelNet are routed, there are 1086 masternodes that act as relays (at the time of writing). BelNet also uses an onion routing protocol but it is much quicker and easier to connect to your destination using BelNet. Let’s see why. 


How is BelNet faster than other onion routers? 

BelNet uses the Beldex network to enable the working of an onion routing protocol with a very low latency in its connection. 

BelNet is faster because of the unique protocol that it uses. Unlike other onion routing protocols, BelNet doesn’t use a centralized architecture like Directory Authorities (in case of Tor) or a Distributed Hash Table (in case of I2P) to store relay node information. Instead, BelNet uses the network nodes from Beldex to relay your traffic. Beldex nodes work based on swarms and swarm IDs, which makes it faster and easier to establish a connection and create a path (tunnel) for routing the connection.

Since Beldex masternodes are economically incentivized to act in the best interest of the network, they can be relied upon to provide the required bandwidth for transporting the data. In addition to supporting TCP (Transmission Control Protocol), BelNet also supports UDP (User Datagram Protocol) & ICMP (Internet Control Message Protocol). This means that BelNet also supports the relay of real-time voice and video calls. 


Is Sky the limit? 

We believe BelNet has the potential to grow into a global network of nodes that become the de facto anonymity layer of the internet. 

The maximum upload and download speeds of BelNet are at over 10 Mbps however these figures could change depending on the number of relays and exit nodes, their bandwidth, and the number of users who use BelNet. 

Though there are only a few thousand people using BelNet today, even at maximum capacity, BelNet would be able to support hundreds of thousands to surf anonymously on a day to day basis.  

Beldex is currently working on a reward and subscription mechanism for exit nodes that would allow exit node operators to be paid in BDX for the services that they offer. This will allow users to subscribe for faster bandwidths while remaining anonymous. 

Join our community to know more about our recent developments. 

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BelNet: Gateway to Global Access

You’ve probably heard of VPNs and how they help you anonymously surf the internet and unblock websites that are restricted to certain geographic locations. 

But what’s a dVPN and how does it help you stay truly anonymous? Does it reduce data costs or increase the speed of your connection?

Well, not quite. But it’s cool. So hear us out.

Before we dive into how a decentralized VPN works, its associated routing mechanisms, unstoppable domains and web applications, let’s talk about the clearnet. 

The internet you’re using right now to read this article is called the clearnet. It is the publicly accessible internet that lets you browse web applications such as or even our very own


Clearnet: the elephant in the room that nobody talks about

There’s a catch to using the clearnet. Wherever you go on the internet, you leave a trail. It is similar to a residue or dust on your shoes that can be used to track where you came from and what you did. There are several trackers and cookies on the websites that you visit. These trackers follow you around and hamper your browsing experience. They collect your IP address and information about your location, identity, gender, language among others. The metadata so collected is used to create your digital profile (about your likes and preferences) which inturn is used to target you with personalized ads. 


VPNs to the rescue, right? 

VPNs help you prevent these trackers from identifying your IP address and identity. But most VPN providers are themselves centralized entities and need to be trusted to keep your information safe from prying eyes. Regulations also play a major role in the extent of privacy offered by VPN companies and service providers. A regulator, an entity with vested interest and the means to access the VPN’s servers, or the service provider themselves possess the ability to access your data. 

If VPNs can still be used to track you, then is there a solution to true privacy on the internet? The short answer is yes. 

Here’s the long one. The solution is to use a trustless, autonomous, censorship-free application that is self-regulated and does not require an external entity to operate its services. Such an application would use an onion routing protocol over a decentralized network to encrypt and mask your IP address without the need for a third party to do it. They are P2P VPNs


Onion Routing: Layer by Layer Privacy

Onion routing, like the layers of an onion, routes a message or a traffic over many layers of encryption using a network of computers (called nodes in case of a blockchain). 

In traditional encryption methods, your messages are protected but can still be intercepted. 

Onion routing offers a greater level of security and privacy when compared to traditional encryption and routing protocols as it obfuscates your identity while ensuring that none of the information that you requested to access (your connection) or accessed (browsing history) is intercepted or disrupted by anyone who wants to tap into your connection. 

Some of the prominent networks that implement onion routing are the Tor protocol and the I2P protocol. However, as Tor maintains Directory Authorities, it is not as decentralized while I2P has its own set of issues and is not completely anonymous when accessing the clearnet. 

Onion routing with a decentralized VPN anonymizes your IP & browsing history not only to ISPs and third parties, it also cannot be compromised, intercepted, or disrupted by the network’s node operators. 


What is BelNet? 

BelNet is a decentralized VPN built on the Beldex blockchain. It is akin to a P2P VPN network as every person who hosts a relay or exit node adds to the anonymity of the P2P network. 

Anonymous browsing

BelNet is an open source network that masks the IP addresses of the user with the help of relay and exit nodes. Users can surf both the clearnet and applications hosted on BelNet (MNApps) with the help of these nodes. 

No username or password required

BelNet does not store user data and can be easily accessed by anyone. BelNet will be available as a cross-platform mobile and desktop application. Since it is a DApp built on the Beldex network, you can access it without the need for a username, email address, or a password. 

When you connect to BelNet, your connection (IP address) is encrypted at each hop (from one node to another node) until it reaches the exit node. Every request (from the user) is routed through at least three nodes before it exits from the exit node. The destination will only see the exit node’s IP. This protects you from exposing your location or other personal details. 

Enabling BelNet on your device lets you surf the internet anonymously from anywhere in the world. It provides you with true global access to all the websites. 

The BelNet P2P VPN can be used to unblock websites that are otherwise restricted to certain geolocations. 

Who can use BelNet? 

Everyone. The BelNet dVPN was created to provide equal access irrespective of a person’s race, class, creed, gender, nationality, ethnicity, religion, or sexual orientation. BelNet is for digital rights and human rights everywhere and, to everyone. 

BelNet will especially be of use to vulnerable and marginalized communities, civil rights activists, ethnic minorities, refugees, journalists and reporters who are in need of digital privacy and confidentiality. 


Beldex Name Service (BNS) & MNApps

Whatever business you may own, the first thing your customers would ask you is, “Do you have a website?” Today, every business has a website as it plays a major role in the business’s success. 

Purchasing a domain is the first step when starting a website. Web2 domains have the TLD .com, .org, .co, .io and so on and so forth. 

Such domains are sold by a domain registrar and so they hold a monopoly over them. They could choose to block or restrict access to your domain if they wanted to, severely affecting your business. Once a domain is blocked, it can only be recovered at the sole discretion of the domain registrar. Oftentimes, it might be unrecoverable. 

Should domain name registrars be the proprietary holders of domain names? Do you think domains should be free from centralized control? 

We do too and that’s why we’ve come up with unstoppable domain names on BelNet called Beldex Name Service (BNS). These domains end with the TLD .bdx. For example, 




We call them unstoppable domains because they’re truly unstoppable. They provide you with censorship-free private internet access

Example.bdx domains can be purchased via the Beldex Name Service using BDX. The apps hosted using .bdx domains on BelNet are called MNApps (since they’re supported by the Masternodes on the Beldex network). 

They are hosted on a regular server but masked by BelNet. And so it is virtually impossible to locate the server. Both the service provider and the users who access the domain via BelNet are anonymized. This enables businesses and organizations to protect their websites from hacks, attacks, censorship and bans from registrars. 

Web apps or MNApps on BelNet have the added advantage of being ad-free. It emphasizes the value of the hosted content and maximizes user engagement. 

Some advantages of using MNApps,

  • Ad-free service
  • No user data is tracked
  • No logs are saved
  • Private and censorship-free apps
  • Masternodes act as the routers
  • Secured by the Beldex network 

Stay tuned for more information on BelNet & follow our socials for instant updates.

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Is dVPN Safer Than a Standard VPN?

Internet usage has become a mandatory thing in our day-to-day life. As much as usage of the internet reduces as much of our privacy. This has been an increasing concern, as browser history and personal information are all in danger while using the internet.

Many people overlook the significance of internet privacy, but they should be conscious of how much information they’re disclosing – not only on social media but even when they’re just surfing. Internet privacy should be respected. So you conduct a private talk behind closed doors or merely provide your bank your financial information.

There are no cost-free things. It can be anything else, downloading applications, using Email service, or accessing social media, etc., we need to pay in the form of privacy data. Even accessing a website entails providing personal information. 

Why Centralized VPN isn’t safe to use?

People are growing increasingly worried about privacy problems. People’s online privacy is being compromised in a variety of ways. Cookies, transferring personal information, IP address hacking, JavaScript, location tracking, and other methods are used. As a result, centralized VPNs are utilized to solve these issues.

No IP address or location is shared with others via a centralized VPN. The data from the message will be saved in the tunnel. Have you ever considered that the VPN platform may be hacked or tracked? It will be simple for them to access your data and collect information if the organization is compromised or if any well-known tech person decides to follow our data.

In a traditional VPN, the rerouting of internet traffic is managed by a central provider. While most VPN companies promise not to track your data, there’s no way of knowing for sure if they’re selling it to third parties.

Because a conventional VPN is likewise closed source, there’s no way to know if it’s encrypting your traffic or if the provider has a backdoor and is sniffing your traffic. As a result, traditional VPNs are more likely to be hacked, and their logs may be traced.

How to utilize a dVPN?

A decentralized VPN improves connection security and has the potential to alter the way we use the internet. A decentralized VPN provides a safe internet connection through nodes of the blockchain. These nodes are compensated for delivering a safer network and maintaining their services. 

When the security features of both types of VPNs are compared, the dVPN comes out on top in terms of connection security, privacy, and anonymity. The dVPN is built around blockchain nodes. A blockchain is a collection of blocks that store data in hash functions with timestamps so that it cannot be altered or tampered with. 

Data is safeguarded by removing centralized places that are frequently the target of attackers. dVPN is not dependent on one server. Because each PC or machine functions as a node, it is nearly hard to exploit this form of architecture. To penetrate a specific dVPN, a cybercriminal would need to hack the whole network of PCs involved, which is far more difficult.

How does Belnet pave the way for it?

BelNet is the most effective dVPN network. People can install BelNet on their devices, and help to distinguish our IP addresses. In general, BelNet will communicate with the blockchain nodes. That is why BelNet is confident in its privacy. Whatever you go through on the internet by the BelNet app, your data will be sent to nodes and made as anonymous data.

The blockchain will encrypt data, and only the receiving side will be able to decode it. At the same time, blockchain VPN not only conceals our IP address but also masks your location. As a result, individuals may browse without hesitation.

So, if you’re still on the fence about utilizing a dVPN, simply know that a decentralized VPN is the superior option for regaining your online anonymity and protecting your right to privacy.

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What is belnet

What is BelNet?

Do you know for certain that your connection to the internet is safe? Guess what, more often than not, it may not be as safe as you think it is. Your activities may be monitored and you may not even be aware of it. That’s the biggest challenge concerning privacy and security. To know that you’ve been hacked and to not know about it makes all the difference. Websites such as e-commerce platforms and centralized social media thrive off of the data they obtain from their users. The European GDPR states that users should be intimated about a platform’s privacy policy and given a cookie notice before offering them their services. Cookies offer these platforms valuable insights into the usage patterns of their users and their activity online. 

There are some websites that are also inaccessible in some countries. These sites have an IP blocking mechanism in place. At this point, we find an exploit over that site. To access the site as safe and secure, we need a dVPN network. This decentralized VPN service is going to be launched by our Beldex in the name of Belnet


How does dVPN differ from centralized VPN?

To overcome this issue, a centralized VPN service has been introduced. There we can hide our IP address and be able to access the internet from different locations all around the world or else we can choose a particular location too. If Harry wants to know about John’s daily activities, Harry can simply hack John’s data without his knowledge. Once John comes to know about the tracking of his daily activities, he can shift over to a centralized VPN service. There it will show different IP addresses and location of John’s network and it will be challenging to Harry. He can’t find the exact IP address, so tracking seems a little difficult to Harry. He can’t find from which IP address that John is accessing his internet service but Harry can find it. Because this VPN service will takes place in centralized platform. There the VPN providers has access to know your data. If suppose, the centralized platform gets hacked then what about the security? This happens recently, 20 million VPN users data have been leaked.

To overcome this, decentralized P2P VPN has been introduced. John can go with a decentralized private network, so hacking is impossible from Harry’s side. Because John goes with DVPN blockchain. When John starts to access his internet through the BelNet platform, it not only shows various IP addresses at the same time the data will be in the encrypted form. Even if Harry tries to track, he only gets an encrypted form of data and it is highly not possible in DVPN. Now John can securely access his internet without any interruption. 


Centralized VPN Decentralized VPN
Centralized  network is used. Decentralized Blockchain are used.
Hacking seems possible. Hacking is impossible.
Mask the IP address.  Changes the IP address often. 
No encrypted form of data. Encrypted form of data.


How does BelNet work?

BelNet is the best dVPN network. People need to install the BelNet on their devices and this VPN P2P will hide your IP address at first. Generally, BelNet will work through the decentralized blockchain platform. That’s why BelNet is sure about privacy. Whatever you access on the internet using the BelNet app, your information will pass through the decentralized blockchain platform. The blockchain will change data into an encrypted form and only the receiver side can get the decrypted form of information. At the same time, blockchain VPN not only masks our IP address, it will often change users location too. So people can access freely without any hesitation. 

With our BelNet P2P VPN service, hacking is impossible. So people can feel safe on their every access and it is a completely private network to use. Our secured future is here, grab it without any delay.

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