Hi I’m Simon and welcome to my Club Heist review.
I’m here writing this because a couple of days ago I came across this email in my junk folder promoting Club Heist as a $200,000 per week system:
I thought the “THAT CARE” part was rather touching, didn’t you? 🙂
And I thought that since I’m probably not the only one getting this email, here we are.
Based on what I found out about this latest scam to hit inboxes across the country, this anonymous scammer has a lot of explaining to do.
If you’re even slightly tempted to hand over your hard-earned $9 to this guy then I strongly urge you to read this Club Heist review in its entirety and then tell me what YOU think once you’re done.
OK, let’s dive into things here and figure out exactly what we’re dealing with.
Club Heist’s Bizarre Sales Video
If you click the email link you ‘re sent over to TheGreatHeist.co which looks a little something like this:
Hit play and you’re presented with a 3-minute presentation. If you loved the video so much the first time around or you haven’t seen it yet and want to know what you’re missing out on then crack open the popcorn, sit back and enjoy because here it is for your viewing pleasure:
The anonymous narrator starts off by painting some dark, apocalyptic picture about how we’re all about to be destroyed by the biggest economic collapse the world has ever seen.
A global financial crisis is on the verge of lifting its ugly head. Jobs will be lost, marriages will fail, families will be ripped apart. His words, not mine.
Yep, sure, and planes will fall out of the sky as a meteor speeds towards the earth…
What’s the solution to all of this?
Paying $9 and becoming a Club Heist member of course!
If you ever wondered what fake ass advertising looked like, here’s what the Club Heist scammer says about his secret money-making method:
Come on lad, don’t undersell it!
OK, I’ve had my fun but let’s get serious for a second because this review is all about helping you avoid get-rich-quick scams and find make money online training that works.
Here’s the deal:
The dramatic voiceover and hyped-up claims are all scammy and downright deceptive sales tactics used to try and convince you this is a legit training program that’s going to bring you financial freedom…
Except it’s not. Get inside the member’s area and you’re destined for disappointment.
Club Heist Is A Cloned Scam I’ve Seen Before
The moment I paid up and logged in I knew I’d been duped and it was time to take full advantage of ClickBank’s 60-day refund policy.
Because whoever the Club Heist creator is (and we really don’t know who’s behind this because he’s chosen to keep his identity a secret) is a serial scammer running dozens of scams across the internet simultaneously.
Club Heist has the same voiceover, same sales pitch and same website layout as a couple of other programs I’ve already reviewed on the blog:
Take a look and compare the Club Heist, China Secret and Shanghai Club members areas and see if you can spot the difference:
This guy makes a living out of conning people into falling for his BS. As soon as reviews like this start popping up and the complaints and refund requests roll in what does he do?
He shuts the scam site down, copy and pastes the website over to a new domain and slaps a different name on it so he can start his scheme all over again.
The Quality Level Of The Club Heist ‘Training’
I need you to understand I use the word ‘training’ here very loosely and without wanting at all to offend real training.
Seriously though, one of the worst feelings in the world is getting excited after listening to a hyped-up sales video, deciding to go all in, only to log in for the first time and be bitterly disappointed.
That’s exactly what happens to every single person who falls for the Heist Club scam – you’re promised a virtual money printing machine and end up getting a random set of outdated 6 page PDF files to download.
This lazy scammer can’t even be bothered changing the eBook title from “The China Secret” to “Club Heist”.
Everything you find in the Club Heist ‘training’ area is stuff that’s been circulating the internet for at least 3 to 5 years and it’s seriously outdated.
To give you an example, there’s an eBook about drop shipping on eBay except in 2018 eBay updated their policy and no longer allow drop shipping on their platform.
Not only that though, but it’s also a complete mishmash of different so-called money-making strategies all thrown together. One 6-page eBook talks about investing in cryptocurrency, one talks about eCommerce and another talks about how to make money as an Amazon affiliate.
It’s all just very scattered and confusing, only covering topics in very vague, overarching terms with no actionable steps you can take to actually make a difference to your bottom line.
Think Club Heist Is $9? Think Again
What you may or may not notice as you’re on the checkout page is that the $9 initial ticket price is just a ruse to get you through the door and what you’re actually signing up to is a monthly $37 membership subscription.
You’re paying $37 a month for the privilege of being thrown a couple more rehashed eBooks per month.
But it gets worse:
If you’ve ever paid for low-quality affiliate marketing training in the past, it’s highly likely you’ve been hit with upsell after upsell as you try and access the training you just paid for.
Club Heist is no different.
Upsell 1: Club Heist – $197
Upsell 2: The Crypto Millionaire’s Calendar – $147
Upsell 3: The Heist Profiteer’s Society – $97
At no point are we given any details as to what these are (I’m guessing just more PDF files) except that they promise to do the exact same thing as the product you just bought.
This is the downward spiral anyone who joins Club Heist will be caught up in – being constantly squeezed to hand over more and more cash over for this upsell or that upgrade in the hope of making more money in a shorter period of time, except it just never gets you the tangible results you’re looking for.
Final Club Heist Review Rating: 1/100
Club Heist is definitely one club you DON’T want to become a member of. If you made the mistake of giving this guy your email then unsubscribe. If you were foolish enough to pay for this worthless out of date crap, contact ClickBank and get your money back immediately.
There are some excellent online business training platforms out there but Club Heist definitely isn’t one of them, but don’t lose hope. After reviewing over 400 different training programs I outline exactly why Wealthy Affiliate gets my highest rating so far in my full hands-on Wealthy Affiliate review.
Just forget all the nonsense about getting rich overnight because success never works like that. Stick to the training, put the time and effort in, refuse to give up and you WILL achieve the financial breakthrough you’ve been looking for.
Tell Us What You Think
At the beginning of this review, I asked you to tell me what you thought about Club Heist after you’ve read the full review. Have I done enough to convince you to stay away or I still going to go ahead and sign up?
If you have any thoughts, comments or questions, be sure to scroll down and get in touch below. I hope this review has been a real eye-opener and as always, stay safe out there!
Simon Crowe is the founder of The Make Money Online Blog and is on a mission to help as many people as possible kiss their bosses goodbye.
Get his free Affiliate Marketing Guide For Newbies to learn exactly how to build a real income online and make your dream business a reality.