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 2.38 out of 5 based on 213 reviews.
  • I was ti get several printed books about different topics, one on the IRS , Social Security and it's been so long I've forgot what the others were! Their selling point that sucked me in was the personal rebate program on anything you bought! Asked my accountant about this government program, he just laught and said I hope you didn't get scammed by this! Ya I did, and it's called The Oxford Club! I've tried email, tried there link's on bottom of emails, everything comes back with link not up or sorry this is an automatic email address can not reply to it contact your original sender! I'm getting the newsletter, but there just wanting ti suck more of my hard earned dollars out of my ass! THIS IS TOTALLY A GIANT SCAM BY PEOPLE WHO DON'T GIVE TWI SHITS ABOUT YOU AND YOUR HARD EARNED MONEY! !!!!!!! SAVE YOU $50.00 AND JOIN JIM CRAMER, I HAVEN'T HAD ONE BAD WORD FROM HIM! REMEMBER,,, THAT'S JIM CRAMER! !
  • This review pertains to the Oxford Bond Advantage run by Steve McDonald. I have found most of the other Oxford Club recommendations to be very good.

    Mr. McDonald sells the Bond Advantage as a safe way to generate lots of income and with a very low risk e.g. <5% of default/bankruptcy by the companies whose bonds he has been recommending. I have been buying the bonds that he recommends over the past several years, and some of these companies are falling (i.e.filing for bankruptcy) like dominos. McDonald recommended multiple coal mining companies like Walter Energy, Alpha Natural Resources, Peabody Energy. Another company whose bond he recommended recently, Noranda aluminum is also filing for bankruptcy. The paperwork that individual bond holders are deluged with in order to retrieve something of their investments requires the training of an attorney. Mr. McDonald states, and this is true enough, that if one holds the bonds until maturity, then one will recover the initial investment, but that presumes the company that issues the bond has not gone bankrupt, something that is happening more and more frequently with McDonald's recommendations. I have reached the point that I am reticent to open my mailbox, fearing yet another envelope from my broker informing me of yet another bankruptcy. My suggestion: be VERY cautious about buying the bonds recommended by the Oxford Bond Advantage, and BTW the service is not inexpensive.
  • What is the total cost for joining the Oxford? And does the newsletters cost more money?
    • I have been a member for years, $99 per year, that is all. My opinion is their "Monthly Communiuque" newsletter is EXCELLENT. So does the Hulbert Financial Digest, they hold the Oxford Club in very high standings. The Hulbert firm researches and ranks the various financial advisory newsletters year after year. The Oxford Club has been in the Top 10 for many years. Thanks
  • Sound to good to be true
  • I almost fell for the Ocford Club's enticing offer.

    Thanks to the reviews I read, I did not join.

    Also, thanks to all the comments, I learned a lot.
    • You learned nothing. If you follow the recommendations in the communique your cost to receive is maybe $ 150? Your return is typically much higher if you follow the recommendations of Alexander Green
  • Another group of scam artists attorney general here we come, all should report to consumer affairs
    • speaking of attorney general and scam artists, anyone ever heard of Carole Hedinger who was director of the New Jersey lotto? She claimed to be handling Face Book winners that Zukerbuck (whatever his name is) was giving away a large sum of money to random people on face book. a female government official was in on it with her.
  • Like Shari my hubby also listened to the video and was very excited about it -- I tend to be more of a pessimist than he is -- I go by the old adage -- "if it sounds too good to be true, it probably is" -- I am so glad I read the reviews on this -- Thank you!
  • A request has been asked several times re "Consumer Rebate Program for2015"

    Still no one at Oxford has given a complete explanation of it. They merely mention it and proceed to talk about sales tax and State income tax the larger of which is deductible. I'm wondering if it was just a come on to get more subscribers.Personally I would like an answer to this from Oxford immediately as they claimed you had to get this in by April 18 or you were eliminated forever. How about it Oxford ?
    • I would guess that a "consumer rebate" is being able to deduct sales taxes rather than state and local taxes on Schedule A of your 1040 federal tax return. If you pay for instance, only $1600 to your state in income tax but buy a $40K car with a 6% sales tax = $2400, you would have a larger deduction using sales taxes. If you remodel your home you pay sales tax in my state on both labor and materials. Other large purchases, maybe a swim spa or new furniture can result in quite a large deduction. The sales tax deduction can be calculated using an IRS tax table and/or is limited only by what you have receipts for if it exceeds the tax table amount. See IRS Instructions for Schedule A. PS: I am not a tax professional.
    • well now, the guy says it is for 2016...and to start working on it NOW. you file at the end of the year,so you can't receive any rebates until 2017. part of what he says sounds like you can begin now to receive rebates , so that doesn't really ad up to me.
  • SCam!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
  • My husband (who is a VERY intelligent man) fell for purchasing all of the Oxford News Letters & mailings today for, I believe, $50.00. He watched the video and fell for ALL of the ridiculous "rebate" & "tax advantage information". He was very excited for me to watch the video and, when I did... immediately began LMAO at the ridiculousness of the presenter as well as what he was indicating individuals could receive from certain "unknown" programs.

    So, I humored my husband & tried the very 1st suggestion in the email (for $50) which stated that EVERYONE could receive and was eligible for a SALES TAX REBATE... indicating in a redundant manner throughout the video that you could get a sales tax rebate on EVERYTHING you purchased in 2015 including lunch with friends, trips & shoes.

    I quickly called our CPA who began laughing as she thought I was informing her she had "messed up" our taxes... She knew exactly what I was talking about & said you can claim EITHER/OR sales tax or earnings tax whichever was higher. And then she informed me that you can ONLY get a sales tax rebate on automobiles, planes & boats. She knew NOTHING about lunches, trips or clothing qualifying... What a "RIP OFF". I hope my husband asks for a refund tomorrow. PS- We couldn't utilize ANY of the 23 "Secrets NO ONE knows about!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! What a joke!
    • well, now he is saying the rebate is for 2016! So....does the gov. "re-new" this gift to us every year?
    • DEAR

      CPA IN Dalles

      Help!! Had a $90K profit in 8 months paid out in Jan 2015 in Oct. bought

      12 Condos $27,500 In taxes, would the consumer Sales tax deduction have helped??

      Truly appreciate a reply. Not confident in acct.
    • Not defending Oxford Club at all and stating that the sales tax deduction you can take as an itemized deduction is some sort of "rebate" is stretching it, but your CPA is incorrect. You can include any sales tax you pay in the amount for the deduction or you can use the table amount from the IRS and add big ticket items such as auto or boat purchases.

      The table amount from the IRS is usually not the best route but definitely the easiest as most people do not want to track each purchase with sales tax they have in a year, but if you did you would be surprised at the difference (for most people).

      Basically the sales tax deduction is common knowledge and they "hide" the knowledge under the "rebate" tag to get you to buy the information. However, what they are saying is correct and not fraudulent, just not worth the money you pay to get it.
    • Thank you so so much! SHARI S.

      You have saved me some money + time.

      Their article is so believable, what a bunch of crooks.

      I guess it is so true, the saying, "Nothing is free in this world."
    • just listened to about 10 minutes of this nonsense thru liberty headlines another scam machine thank you sorry you lost your 50
    • Thanks for sharing Shari. Very Informative. Sounds like just another money predator. Appreciate it.
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