Scroll Top

Inside Deal Review

Inside Deal is a product by marketing duo Max Stryker and Tim Bekker. It provides users with video training on how to set up their own online marketing business.

What does the product offer?

Inside Deal gives users access to a series of training videos provided by Max Stryker and Tim Bekker. The videos are split over 4 modules starting with set up, moving on to content, then copywriting and finally monetization. Each module of Inside Deal is in turn split down into a number of videos that provide more specific instruction.

How does the product work?

Fundamentally what Max Stryker and Tim Bekker set out to do with Inside Deal is to educate and put you in a position to start making money online. The video content is in depth enough for the beginners market that Inside Deal is aimed at but it isn’t exactly what I’d call stellar. With a lack of a blueprint in place as well I think that some newbies will find this all rather overwhelming. Another little thing of note is that Max Stryker and Tim Bekker push you to use their own auto responder service, Ininbox which looks like it’s cheaper than the competition but is also lacking several features that they provide.

What is the initial investment?

Inside Deal is available for a one off cost of $27 and there are allegedly just 5000 places available at this price. In terms of any money back guarantee, Inside Deal is sold through ClickBank so there is an unconditional 60 day returns policy in place. On top of this would be hosting costs etc. for your website.

What is the rate of return?

This is a difficult think to gauge as the nature of Inside Deal means that it is an educational tool. This means results should be expected to be quantitative rather than qualitative. Having looked over Inside Deal briefly though, there is some potential for making money but like all online businesses, the results will vary from one user to the next.


Max Stryker and Tim Bekker are clearly aiming Inside Deal at newbies to internet marketing and this is shown in both the content and the information that is on offer. It’s not necessarily bad, I just think that it’s rather generalised and frankly lacking a little in direction. Perhaps the biggest problem lies in the fact that most of the information is available elsewhere for cheaper or for free. This makes spending $27 on this seem like a bit of a waste to me.



Related Posts

Leave a comment

From: Simon Roberts