Is Cash Club Fund a Scam? 5 Big Cons Exposed in This Review

I’m sorry folks, but after looking over Cash Club Fund, I cannot get into it nor recommend it. In this review, let me explain why it may be a scam (5 big cons).

Let me start by saying that I totally understand why you would want get involved with it and why me basically suggesting against that is why you may not like this review…

You probably got emails from friends or people you know about how easy it is to get money in the mail and naturally, you want to get in on it too, but I’m certain there may be a part of you that is skeptical and that is the side that led you to read this review and let me commend you on that.

Now I’m a person who knows a lot about making money online and both the legitimate and illegitimate ways of doing it and while I stick to the former approaches (and I will show you them), let me say that the system under which Cash Club Fund operates in my opinion is more towards the latter side and I have reviewed enough similar programs to know it’s better to stay away from them (I will explain why). 

So let’s get this review on Cash Club Fund started:

cash club fund review screenshotPrice: $100 entry.

How does Cash Club Fund work? Once you buy in for the $100 (You have to mail in money I think), you get a special affiliate page where you can personally refer people to, to join under you, and get commissions for that ($80). 

Supposedly you get mailed cash to you then with the more people you refer.

You can also purchase online advertising packages which is more hands off and makes the company promote your affiliate page to tons of people (supposedly). Here are the prices for these advertising packages: 

Business Builder Campaign: If you pay $149, the company promotes your affiliate page up to 250,000 people.

Pro Campaign: If you pay $199, that makes the company promote your page to 500,000 people.

Landslide campaign: The “best one” where if you pay $247, they promote your page to up to 1,000,000 people.

Now you can elect to promote Cash Club Fund on your own to people (or if you do online advertising yourself) or you can choose to buy one of those 3 advertising packages and let them do it for you. 

Overall Rating: 1 out of 10 stars.

I personally think that even if this opportunity really does mail you checks, it’s a scheme because you’re just buying into promote the opportunity to other people, and them to also repeat that. And that in my experience creates a pyramid scheme, which even though MAY make you money is something I will never participate in.

I also think the online advertising packages they handle for you have a VERY low likelihood of working because I do online marketing and I would never use these approaches to getting leads, because of their LOW success rates. 

But this is not a completely negative review, let me show you an alternative:

cash club fund alternative

Getting into details of Cash Club Fund and more details on how it works:

Ok so let me start by saying that I have reviewed multiple opportunities like these in the past. Here are some examples:

And all of these programs, including CCF fall under the category of cash gifting programs, money making opportunities that I have warned against for years, and so have legal authorities like these.

While the details of all these programs and making money with them vary, in the end, they all operate the same way, meaning:

  • You pay to be part of the program.
  • Then you try to get others to join under you.
  • Then they pay to get involved, and a portion of their money goes to you since you referred them.
  • And so on and so forth.

With CCF, you basically have this same kind of formula in place, except there’s also online advertising being done and you get a special affiliate page when you get involved that you will send to potential leads. 

If you understand affiliate marketing and know how to send buyer leads to pages like these, you can indeed get paid, considering CCF isn’t going to take your money and honestly, I have no reason to believe they will.

It’s in their best interest to keep this business going, so I do believe you will get paid (although with other programs, I have heard otherwise).

The 5 cons I see with Cash Club Fund:

Let me talk about the odds of this program actually making you money…

1) First, lack of experience = lack of success.

I assume MOST people who get into this business probably don’t understand affiliate marketing (what it’ll take to make this work) so the first thing they may resort to doing is getting friends to sign up, and that is a huge mistake because you’ll probably lose them over this stuff, so I never recommend doing that.

2) I do not believe their advertising packages will work.

Another option people who don’t understand how to do affiliate marketing may end up doing is buying the advertising packages and while I know the idea of getting 250,000-1,000,000 people getting emails and signing up under you may have you seeing dollar signs, let me say that as a professional marketer, the things these advertising companies pitch and the reality of them working are usually polar opposites.

I know a lot about these kinds of advertising avenues and if someone were to ask me if they should use them, I’d tell them in all caps “NO”, because as I said above these people get emails in their spam folder or ignore it, and that’s because these emails are just basically trying to solicit people to get involved with get rich quick schemes, which is why in my experience 99.9% of them just ignore/erase them, so don’t look at the numbers, talk to people who understand these things and know the reality (and that’s what I’m giving you now).

And paying $149-$247 for a system that in my opinion is likely not going to work is just more money lost for you.

3) I really do believe cash gifting programs are pyramid schemes.

It doesn’t matter how good the opportunity sounds, that fundamental way they operate really does look like a pyramid scheme.

4) Can you really make money with this program if you’re experienced? 

The answer is yes, but again, you need to be experienced in affiliate marketing so you can set up websites, blogs and advertising campaigns of your own to get people into it.

However, the problem I see with this whole thing is that marketing what could potentially be a pyramid scheme is VERY unethical and this is why I will not be doing that.

You will probably also find a lot blogs and sites marketing CCF right now if you do a Google search for it and this is probably an example of people doing it “right”, but that doesn’t change the ethical argument I put up.

5) Government authorities do warn against cash gifting opportunities.

I sometimes disagree with what government considers illegal, but in the case of cash gifting programs, I am 100% with them. I truly do believe these kinds of programs are pyramid schemes.

Final Rating: Cash Club Fund.

Red Flag

1 out of 10 stars. In the end, I believe that its hard to promote this stuff on your own to friends and family, because they may think you’re trying to bank off them (I would) and the advertising campaigns lead you to believe it’s easy to get clients if they promote your offer to 100,000’s of people, but I explained why that’s probably not the case.

And then there’s the pyramid scheme, plus the ethical argument I put up as well as the government warnings against cash gifting programs to consider.

My final thoughts on Cash Club Fund:

The 5 major cons I put up in my final rating area above are why I don’t recommend CCF to anyone and will not be partaking in it’s opportunity and why I’m warning against them as well.

I know CCF isn’t the last kind of opportunity to pop up and aside from the other programs I listed above that are like it, if you have other similar programs you want me to review, let me know, but also note that if it is indeed another cash gifting program, I’ll likely rate it the exact same way I rated CCF.

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