30 Day Success Club is a pretty new site in the make money online niche. It was released in the middle of July 2018 and, of course, it sounds amazing. The site claims that you can be making thousands of dollars quickly and easily, without any previous experience. What’s more, there is no cost to you.
As we all know, nothing is ever that good. The odds of making thousands of dollars overnight are extremely slim. The few times this does happen it’s typically by chance or circumstance and isn’t replicable. So then, what is 30 Day Success Club offering? Is a legitimate way to make money, or yet another scam?
Table of Contents
30 Day Success Club And Freebies
30 Day Success Club follows a very common strategy. It’s promoting affiliate marketing as a way to earn money online. This is a technique that involves promoting products and earning a commission when people purchase.
It’s a powerful idea because you don’t need to create or own any products yourself. Plus, the company behind the products is responsible for most of the tricky stuff, like shipping out any physical items, dealing with returns and processing payments. This makes the technique fairly easy to scale up and it can be a long-term way to earn.
Affiliate marketing is well-known, which immediately makes 30 Day Success Club sound reliable. If it were teaching the concept, it might be, but that’s not what’s going on.
The site places its own spin on affiliate marketing. The sale video and text-based sales pitch talk about the idea of freebie websites. The concept is that you’re more likely to get traffic if you offer something for free. You can then turn around and sell to your visitors, making a profit in the process.
This idea is why you see so many sites provide free things in exchange for your email address (which they can then spam) or offer products at a much lower price than the industry average.
Let’s talk about the idea for a minute. People do like free things, that much is true. It’s easy to see how a free product might boost traffic.
This doesn’t necessarily mean you’ll make more money. You’re basically doing a bait and switch – telling people they can have something for free and then presenting them with paid offers. People don’t typically respond well to that.
Just look at the 30 Day Success Club site as an example. Much of the marketing says that users are getting a free website. That’s true… kind of.
The website itself is technically free, because the money you pay goes towards a ‘hosting’ fee. Of course, the company doesn’t actually use the money to pay for hosting, most of it will be pure profit. Even with the misleading technique, some people may still buy the product – but most won’t.
You’re also targeting an audience of people who want free things. Many of them won’t be willing to make purchases or mightn’t have the money to spend. This makes it much more difficult to get a conversion. As a result, even if you acquired a decent amount of traffic, you wouldn’t necessarily get plenty of sales.
Besides, the only way to get consistent traffic from free offers would be if you were actually offering something decent for free. That idea isn’t very practical or profitable in the long-term.
In contrast, traditional affiliate marketers often focus on audiences that are interested in buying. For example, someone with a website on cameras might compare models to one another and talk about new items hitting the market. That type of site targets people actively searching for the information, many of whom will be interested in buying.
What You Get With The Club
30 Day Success Club is promoted as a newbie friendly way to get started in affiliate marketing. To do this, customers get a readymade website that promotes Clickbank products.
It sounds decent at face value. The style means you don’t need to build a site yourself. All of the writing is done for you, as are the images. This would save you time and you don’t need to learn new skills.
If it were a decent site, the process might be worth the price, but it’s not. You get a very basic site, one that you don’t have control over. You can’t even add content yourself or change what is already there. That’s a horrible design.
The style of the website is also a little odd. Many websites in this field use landing pages to convince people to buy or sales videos (like the one for 30 Day Success Club). The website you get here isn’t like that at all. It just contains a collection of different offers from Clickbank, with thumbnails for each of them
This means you’re sending traffic to a broad variety of offers. People aren’t likely to click on any of them. Why would they? There’s no sales pitch to convince them that the products are worth trying out. There’s no clear direction at all.
30 Day Success Club does suggest that you can provide some direction by getting people to sign up for an email list. You are then able to send offers to them. This isn’t possible unless you buy the first upsell for $37, which allows you to use an autoresponder like GetResponse with the website. You’ll normally be paying a monthly fee for the autoresponder, so there’s another cost.
Getting that whole process going isn’t nearly as simple as the marketing suggests.
There are two other upsells as well. One gives you three more websites, for $47. The other gives you access to heat maps. That’s kind of cool, but it won’t help you much. You can’t edit your websites anyway.
Along with the website, 30 Day Success Club does offer some rudimentary training that focuses on traffic. This provides some general techniques, like posting on forums and social media. The approaches aren’t particularly good. They certainly won’t net you much targeted traffic.
In practice, you’d mostly end up spamming the link to your website everywhere you can find. An alternative would be using paid ads. These get expensive fast and most decent services wouldn’t accept ads pointing to a site like this anyway.
You also have no way to use SEO on the website. After all, you can’t edit the site and it doesn’t have much content on it. Everyone who signs up for the program will end up with a similar site, which further decreases your chances of ranking.
Can You Make Money?
There is some income potential with 30 Day Success Club. If some people visited the site and made purchases, then yes, you would earn. The problem is that the site is never going to convert well. You’ll end up spending a lot of time trying to drive traffic to it while making very little progress.
Driving traffic is one of the most difficult parts of website success. It takes time and planning. With no SEO potential and limited training, it’s hard to imagine that you’d ever get much traffic to the site. Even if you did, most people would just click away again. It’s not a well thought out system and there’s no sales funnel to drive people through.
You’ll certainly never make the amount of income 30 Day Success Club suggests. You probably won’t earn in 30 days either. It takes time for any affiliate site to gain traction and the ones produced through the club are at a significant disadvantage.
There’s also no long-term potential. Your website is being hosted by 30 Day Success Club. If that program ever folds, you’ll lose your entire site with it. Let’s be honest, 30 Day Success Club isn’t likely to stick around. It’s a misleading program that doesn’t live up to its promises.
The biggest question is, why even bother? The main benefit is that you don’t have to build your own website. There isn’t much else. Being a Clickbank affiliate doesn’t cost. Most other affiliate programs don’t either.
Having a website built for you isn’t an amazing advantage anyway. The current tools and programs mean that websites are very easy to build. You also get full control when you create one yourself. This means that you can rank it in search engines, get traffic to it and turn a profit. In contrast, the sites that 30 Day Success Club provides aren’t going to be successful at all.
At the end of the day, 30 Day Success Club just isn’t worth the money. Many of the things that they teach would hinder your chances of long-term success. The marketing is also misleading and manipulative from start to finish. Even in the short-term, the income potential is much lower than they claim. I suspect that most users never make a single sale through their newly made websites.