“Hey come here, come here” Jack Woodburn starts off in his latest Facebook ad promoting his latest program.
“In the last 30 days I’ve done over $22k in sales on Amazon.com with an average order of $408” he continues as you just get a quick view of his laptop to verify he isn’t pulling your leg.
Oh man, I think we’re in for another doozy. Scroll down for my full Ecom Woody review.
Jack says that with numbers like that, it can only mean one thing…That he’s selling high ticket products. Something he says that all the other gurus AREN’T teaching. So what’s he mean by high ticket products? High ticket products are typically $300+ per order generally speaking.
Most Amazon FBA gurus teach you to go after “low ticket” products and play the volume game. Things like cookware, clothes, fidget spinners, and play the volume game of trying to get thousands of sales each month for each product. By selling hight ticket products, you don’t have to sell nearly as much to make about the same or even more in profit compared to low ticket.
To the average person, selling high ticket products sounds like a no brainer. It sounds like less effort right? Well kinda. Yes, you won’t have to deal with as many products, ad campaigns, or different suppliers, but with that said it’s do or die. You have to front all that money for inventory remember? If you go all in on one expensive product, and it fails, you’re out basically all that money. Certainly not as glamorous as it appears.
And with that Jack Woodburn starts his pitch. “if you have at least 5k or more to invest into a business, I want you to DM ‘high ticket’ and I’ll send you over all the details”. Hmmm what kind of details? Surely you’re not gonna encourage me to hop on a phone call with you and pitch a course that’s also conveniently $4997 are you?
The ad concludes and sends you over to his website RocketDropship.com. There he asks for your name, email, and phone number like all the other gurus pitching their courses these days. Is his any different? Hard to tell. Me personally? I think the ad style is just too played out. The quick glance at his laptop, the revenue claims that speak nothing of the profit, it all just doesn’t feel authentic to me.
It reminds me of one of those courses where someone personally had success for a year or so in Amazon, maybe did $1,000,000 in revenue, and is now using that as their claim to fame to be able to predominately make money off of their own course. I just don’t trust it and the vibes aren’t there. I’m just gonna keep making my money off of little local websites.