Published on January 23rd, 2008 | by Tom Wake0
Review: The Ultimate Entrepreneur Club
by Charlie Wright
The Ultimate Entrepreneur (or TUE) is a financial educational programme. It claims to be able to clear all your debts legally and for you to “make good money by helping others do the same”.
They promise to reveal private and offshore banking, investments, taxation, credit and even credit clean-up, as well as “un-taxation” and debt cancellation.
They also claim to be able to make you £2500 to £5000 a week… and within one year the mighty sum of $1,500,000. (It’s American-based, so the UK agents have converted some, but not all, of the figures. This doesn’t do much for credibility.)
With this huge financial promise in mind, the £640.00 to join may seem like a drop in the ocean.
But if you’re considering it, then here are 5 things to bear in mind.
1. My informant, who’s been through the whole sales process up to the point of payment, says that there’s NO money-back guarantee. This means you are risking £640 in something that may not be your cup of tea…
2. They claim that it isn’t Multi Level Marketing, but this looks very “like” an MLM scheme. You are encouraged to tell 6 more people in order to make an income. These things tend to makes people at the top very rich, not those at the bottom, but that’s just my personal opinion.
3. The information is general libertarian stuff… anti- tax, anti-government, “They’re all trying to swindle you”. This will be very good and interesting, Personally, I like hearing people rant on about how the financial system is fixed. How governments try to control your freedom. I even believe a lot of it. But be aware that this is a general financial club. It talks about a lot of big ideas. Theories. Personal politics. Things that get your juices going. But it won’t be a specific blueprint for making money from.
4. I don’t believe the claim that you will make $1,500,000 in your first year. I am fine with people using ‘best case scenario’ claims to hook customers, but that figure is stretching it. If something is too good too be true, then it most probably is. So make sure there’s a solid money-back guarantee before you dive in.