Oxford Club Reviews – Legit or Scam?


OxfordClub.com
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OxfordClub.com

 

The Oxford Club is a private investment club, which provides its members with investment newsletters, reports, and opportunities from Investment Director Alexander Green.

Alexander Green is the author of multiple newsletters and books concerning investment and wealth in the United States, and has over 20 years of experience working on Wall Street.

To subscribe the Oxford Club and their multiple publications, a Premiere Membership costs $149 a year, while a Provisional Membership – which offers the majority of benefits of a Premiere Membership – sells for just $99 a year.

What Benefits Do You Get With Your Membership?

When you first become a member at The Oxford Club, you will receive five different detailed research reports available on current investment opportunities, including investment in gold, oil drilling, and pharmaceuticals, among others.

You will also get two monthly newsletters, The Communique and The Ultimate Income Letter, which will keep you informed on opportunities throughout the year, as well as email alerts if Oxford Club believes that the stock has hit a ceiling.

If you opt for the Provisional Membership instead of the Premiere, the only benefit you lose is access to the Membership Exchange, with one free listing each year.

All memberships at The Oxford Club are automatically renewed, so if you do not wish to continue your membership after the first year, you must cancel your subscription in advance.

Concerns About Oxford Club

Some of the stocks recommended by The Oxford Club are microcap stocks, or stocks that are generally very cheap per share. These stocks are often criticized because of how easy they are to manipulate.

A company can buy a large amount of shares at the affordable price, then encourage others to purchase the stock to instigate a rise in the share price. Once the price has risen significantly, the company can then sell their shares, resulting in the stock price dropping.

It’s important to double check all stock recommendations that you receive, as ultimately all investments, gains, and losses will be your responsibility.

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Customer Responses, Reviews, or Complaints

Average Rating for " Oxford Club " is 2.08 out of 5 based on 166 reviews.
  • Sounds like a scam. My investments are with FutureAdvisor/Fidelity and doing just fine; great really. They use the same tactic that the Motley Fools use - hype your audience with 10 minutes worth of a teaser pitch to get you to buy their product. Amway's been doing this for decades too. No thanks.
    • I have been a member since May 2005 and have received every thing I expected.

      I have not read their advertising literature lately so I'm not sure what you are referring to.

      They are not a brokerage house or a registered advise to my knowledge. Basically the only thing I get from them is information and recommendations. I buy/sell stocks through the brokers of my choice. I get three newsletters each month and email alerts when there is a need for immediate action on a recommendation. The also send solicitation emails.

      I am not recommending Oxford Club to you. Just trying to clear up what I believe to be a misunderstanding.
  • ALMOST SIGNED UP ,BUT THE REVEIWS OPENED MY EYES .STILL WONDERING .NO WAY I CAN BE 100 %SURE.
  • They are a bunch of racketeers and thieves. They will not give their full names.

    The email addresses are false. The Executive Director, Julia Guth doesn’t reply to mail sent. Customer service is beyond the pale. They are rude, snarky and

    Totally discourteous.

    Stay away from this mob.
  • Much too much sizzle, and not even a small portion of steak in the sales pitch! This is, by the pitch itself, a scam to catch the most naive people who are without any sense that so much sizzle for so long, without a small piece if meat, is proof that it's a scam to capture those without the sense to cut and run.

    "Getting checks in the mail" has to mean selling this same scam to others, without any product or service involved, which is, in itself, evidence of scam in capital letters. The "product" is newsletters, pure and simple, with no results to follow for 99.9% of those who pay the price.

    Hurrumph!!!!
  • Read the reviews BEFORE you get involved with this...It sounds like a scam...Like my daddy told me when I was young, if it sounds too good to be real, it probably isn't...
  • I paid 4,000 for 3 different services. Invested 35,000. In 9 months only 1 stock did exceptionally well. Only 5 of my 54 trades did better than the market in general. My finished positions after 9 months and $85,000 worth of trading is a $100 loss. 54 different trades. Winners and losers are about 50/50. They DO NOT DO WHAT THEY CLAIM BY ANY MEASURE by any investor that is paying attention to the numbers.
  • I WAS SKEPTICAL AT FIRST. HOWEVER THIS IS AN INVESTMENT THAT IS QUITE HARD TO SWALLOW. THE NEWSLETTERS ARE JUST RECOMMENDATIONS, AND AS INDIVIDUALS WE HAVE TO MAKE CAREFUL DECISIONS ON WHICH ONE OF THEIR STOCKS WE CHOOSE. ALSO I RECOMMEND FOLKS CHOOSING A OXFORD SERVICE THAT IS RIGHT FOR THEIR CIRCUMSTANCES. THAT PLAYS A BIG PART OF HOW MUCH SUCCESS YOU WILL GET FROM THEIR SERVICE. I RECENTLY CANCELED MY SUBSCIPTION WITH THE OXFORD INCOME LETTER, BECAUSE IT WAS JUST NOT FOR ME. HOWEVER I KEPT THE OTHER SERVICES. I AM VERY PLEASED THUS FAR.
  • none of their many phonelines are ever answered when ever i ring
  • They are nothing more than a PUMP AND DUMP if you made any money you were very lucky or you work for them
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