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Clients & Community Review (Landon, “Stapes,” Jaden)

ClientsAndCommunity.com FB Ad

Landon Stewart, Chris Stapleton, and Jaden Easton want you to click their Facebook ad and sign up for their free client-getting webinar today. Can you trust them? And, more important, are skinny jeans with rips in the knees required for success?

Read on for my Clients and Community review. First, though, feast your eyes on this video interview. My mentor (with the dumb hair) interrogates another one of his (now more than 6,300+) students, forces him to reveal passive income streams you can actually copy.

I’ll say this: their Clients & Community brand is nicely put together. As you can see, they put their email and a phone number in the header, which, even if you don’t use it, makes ’em seem more legit.

I also liked how they called out “experienced coaches and course creators” to filter out the lower level biz opp seekers. (Frank Kern literally just talked about this. Maybe they’re clients of his.)

Clients And Community Webinar Registration

After signing up, the recorded webinar begins and Landon Stewart says he wants to get everyone watching to $100k a month with their own Facebook group.

His distinct voice is eerily familiar. Then it hit me: Landon and “Stapes” were most definitely on a similar webinar two years back pitching a multi-level marketing thingy that was super sketch.

Landon Stewart Scam

They don’t mention that though. Instead, it’s rags-to-riches stories, pep talks about “leaning into your dream,” them commanding everyone to go into the comments and type ‘I’m in’ and lots of telling us what they’re about to tell us. Ay yi yi.

“You’re undercharging,” Landon rants, “if you’re charging less than $2,000 per month.” I love how it doesn’t seem to matter if what you sell is any good.

Or, if you’re not making the money you’d like, perhaps you’re overdelivering in terms of your own personal time, Landon continues. Stop selling one-on-one coaching and done-for-you services, and productize, player.

Juicy margins and scalability matter too, “Stapes” adds. You need a static core training. (A course.) A Facebook group for community. And coaching calls for batched support.

Even though your guru’s guru’s been running that exact model for a decade, they act as though they invented it.

“We’re one of the only companies in the world running paid ads to grow our Facebook group right now,” Landon claims, while I think to myself, “Shut the actual f*ck up.”

Russ Ruffino, Taylor Welch, Sam Ovens, and your uncle were doing this, literally, years ago.

Look, I hate to be so cynical. These are just young Bros doing what they gotta do to drive leased exotics that cost more than the apartments they rent. And I’d be fine with it if they weren’t such hype machines.

Actually, maybe not. Because what they’re selling is sort of ridiculous. Think about it.

It’s a coaching program on how to start your own coaching program. Read my bio below. I make fun of this all the time. It’s the modern-day MLM.

Like, where does it end? Aren’t your students all going to follow the money and also start a coaching program on how to start a coaching program?

How big is the market for that? And aren’t they just creating competitors who will inevitably drown in the Sea of Sameness?

And let’s assume, coming from the “you need to charge more” guys, Clients & Community costs at least $5k to $10k. Are you really gonna risk that much dough to learn how to fight for C&C’s scraps?

Me? I think you should find a less competitive business model. One that’s built around a service that actually adds value. And stop being brainwashed about “scaling to seven figures.”

I got a newsflash for you, Walter Cronkite. Not everyone’s gonna be an internet millionaire. It’s a statistical fact.

And this is coming from the guy who created this site—Millyuns—so we could all learn from other millionaires.

But you don’t hear me promising you you’ll be doing six figures a month in three simple steps like these hipsters. Or Yahya Bakkar. Or Tanner Chidester. Or whoever else.

So, for those of you who wanna come back down to earth, I’ll drop a link below to something a bit more practical.

Cory Johnson: your momma’s neighbor’s side chick’s last Uber Eats delivery guy’s third-favorite blogger. Here’s how he makes millions of dollars blogging without being bothered.