Oxford Club Reviews – Legit or Scam?

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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 2.61 out of 5 based on 304 reviews.
  • I subscribed to the basic newsletter with the full knowledge that there would be lots of up-selling going on for their very pricey add-on services. I hate to say it, but this is somewhat typical of many of these newsletters including competitors such as the Motley Fool subscriptions (which I tried out a number of years ago).

    I got in and quickly out of MRVL (basically, broke even) as I suspected it was being over-hyped and it got a "D" rating on Schwab. Not that Schwab ratings are the end all as to advice, but it was a red flag for me. All that said, I think one needs to filter out some of the recommendations with additional research and due diligence. Some of their other recommendations have been good such as SYF (at least, at this point in time). Please don't view this service as some sort of "get rich quick" scheme. The basic service is fine, but I really wouldn't opt for their more expensive offerings. I wouldn't call Oxford a scam..rather, a springboard or basis for some possible stock recommendations while taking into account basic investing principles and maintaining asset allocation within one's long-term goals.

    There is definitely an overabundance of hyperbole and spam e-mails that one will get with this service. The basic Oxford Intelligencer newsletter is relatively inexpensive and can provide a few good leads if one takes time to research the recommended picks and not take unreasonable risks.
  • Louis, December 7, 2019

    I'm an 88+ y/o man who lost a good portion of his retirement in 2008. I will probably have to move out of my house. I happened to see an add by Bill O'Reilly, who I highly respected, extolling the merits of joining Alex Green and Oxford Club. Thought I might recoup some of my losses based on your add and on the Bill's recommendation. I joined the club against my wife's wishes who felt this to be a scam. Who are you people, that are permitted to be so dishonest. I need and respectfully request returning my registration money. There is nothing I can see here but a marketing scheme.

    Thank you.
  • Bill O'Reilly sold out to Oxford. I joined and quickly discovered it's nothing more than a marketing machine to constantly sell you (bug you) to buy new and "better" advice before providing any decent advice to make money with. Oh by the way I'm already down 10% on his 10x recommendation to go long MRVL.
  • They claim X amount gains on certain stocks and derive those percentages from the optimum time to get. Problem is they recommend stocks for months so entry points are not optimal. They stop out on many of their "10 baggers".

    I bought Foxconn a year ago and still at a loss they claim up 29%. That was marketed at "you can mortgage the house on this one". If I had I'd be living in a van down by the river. Maybe it will be something some day but point is, don't jump into their recommendations or better yet get your stock choices from a hat. You'll do better.
  • I was lucky I only bought the 49 spot. These are ALL scammers including Bill Oreilly. Man I loved this guy until he stooped this low
  • I first subscribed to the Oxford Income Letter over 2 years ago after reading Marc Lichtenfeld's book "Get Rich With Dividends." The philosophy he has for choosing and staying invested in safe dividend stocks is brilliant! Later I added the Oxford Communique. This year I was glad to become a member of the Chairman's Circle, giving me insights into the proper way to choose bonds and a variety of investment strategies. I have more than enough choices in their newsletters of profitable investing opportunities. Alexander Green is a deep thinker and writes the thought-provoking Liberty through Wealth. I read every issue. Customer service answers the phone and my emails. I wish I had joined the Oxford Club 15 years ago.
  • All I want to do is find out the Symbol for the stock pick they are touting.
    • Mary M

      I just joined after watching the whole video and also am looking for this easy, they do all the work, way of finding stocks that are on the rise.

      But the website has so many things in there once you log in and it doesn't send an email as it said it would do to give you an "alert" for the next big buy stock that will produce tens of thousands in just months

      I felt duped.
  • We experienced a “bait and switch”. The pricing on the first page was clearly marked either 49.00 or 129.00. Entered our card information, scroll through several pages of “fluff”, get to the end and they gave me a receipt for 466.80. Company is unreachable via the phone numbers they have listed
  • After being a member for close to 2 years, was steered into being a member in Chairman's Circle. Spent a lot of money and have not made dime. I asked and did receive the performance numbers of the different services. The stock selections have done poorly at best with the exception of the Momentum Alert. I can also see some merit in the Wealth Accelerator. After discussing with "VIP Trading Services" some options about partial refunds or other solutions, let's just say the big fat answer was "no" and I hardly felt like a "VIP" after the conversation. DO NOT WASTE YOUR TIME OR MONEY ON THE OXFORD CLUB!
  • I have read so many pie in the sky stories like this one trust me its so sad I have asked so many of these scammers prove it..... and I would make it a life time job to bring in customers they all want up front cash but how it really works is that they will recommend a stock that's on fire and here is where it all begins with most of them they buy 10K+ shares spike it the stocks then tell you to invest so not only did we buy a worthless membership with them we are now buying 5k + shares and guess what this is where we push the price of the stocks up and he sells all his stocks makes big money then let you know I just made $5000 and leave you hanging now your trying to sell to cut your loss its the big fish little fish syndrome.
    • That's EXACTLY my understanding.

      Insider's game

      They make huge money on your subscription, then on your trading. Swindlers.

      All it's worth is studying their art of writing and pitching at which they are amazingly good.
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