Tai Lopez 67 Steps To The Good Life Review

By | July 27, 2015

Name: The 67 StepsTai Lopez 67 Steps Review

Website: www.the67steps.com

Owner: Tai Lopez

Price: $67 Monthly Membership Fee

Rank: 65/100 – Borderline Legit

What Is It?

I was first introduced to the 67 steps program by Tai Lopez in a YouTube advertisement and is a product that really tries to teach you the importance in having that million dollar mindset. This is definitely a growing topic in today’s world and reminds me of the book “Rich Dad, Poor Dad” by Napoleon Hill (minus the hype).

I found the most intriguing aspect of this entire product to be the introductory video itself. While it was very long, it pulled me in as I wanted to see whether this guy really was a multi-millionaire and to learn how he got there if that was the case. But he quickly aroused my suspicions after mentioning lines such as “This is not another get rich quick scheme,” and “I’m about to share concepts that will change your life.”

The more I looked into Tai Lopez’s 67 Steps, the more I realized that most of this product has been built around the same recurring themes with most of it simply watching describe how wonderful his multi-millionaire life is. I figured with all the talk there would have to be some valuable content inside, but now I’m not so sure the actual legitimacy of these steps and whether or not Tai Lopez has simply built this product for pure profits.

How Much Is It?

Interestingly enough, Tai Lopez charges you $67 to get access to each of his 67 steps. These steps are supposed to inspire you to lead a better life, which is first revealed to us with one of his quotes Tai seems to love.. “I call it, tap dancing out of bed, tap dancing to work” (Note: Tap Dancing to Work is a book by Warren Buffet).

What He Teaches?

Tai Lopezs’ 67 Steps is comprised around four main subjects: success in health, wealth, love, and happiness. Each of these steps are formatted in short video’s and podcasts, which is nice. What I didn’t like is the fact that Tai Lopez seems to simply take concepts from pre-written books including stories and examples into his own product.

My first feeling gave me the impressions that The 67 Steps was basically just him aggregating a bunch of data into his own unique product. On the other hand, I found him very easy to listen to and very understandable.

More importantly, when it comes to his 67 Steps I found that the majority of them was nothing more than common sense. For example, here are some things I got out of it:

#1 – Take care of your body and eat well by cooking at home.

#2 – Love your friends and family.

#3 – Read lots of books – one of his goals is to finish 10,000 books over his life-time.

#4 – Invest in the stock market.

#5 – Finding a mentor to improve your life.

#6 – Try to be the best person you can.

As you can see, a lot of this is common sense. For example, if you want to learn more about business, Tai Lopez’s advice is to read more business books, or more specifically read more from successful business individuals. Thus, one of the main issues with 67 steps is you’ll need to do more than to listen and follow these steps, but to take real genuine action in your life.


I believe that Tai Lopez’s 67 steps is really a bunch of hype and places too much focus on too many things at once.

If you want to lose weight, then find a product that puts all its focus on that.

If you want to make money, find a product or way to do just that.

Personally, while I do believe that having a good and positive frame of mind is important in everything you do, taking part in this 67 steps program might feel like a project in itself. The problem with these steps is that Tai tries using them to make you a happier person all around by using a general change in thought and outlook, instead of showing you tried and proven methods to specifically help you get the things you want.

I’m not sure how much sense this makes to you, but to give you a sincere opinion, I think that this program is best suited and tailored to people who simply need a more positive outlook in life without expecting much in return. I really disagree Tai Lopez attempting to use this course as an alternative to say an MBA course and couldn’t see how this course would help me if I was in debt or looking for a way to make a better income. I guess the best thing to take from it is the fact that these steps would generally speaking, help make me into a better person.



Category: Product Reviews

About Peter G.

Hi I'm Peter. I'm 27 years old and I'm a Uconn graduate who finally found his way through life by becoming a full-time affiliate marketer. I enjoy trying out new things and believe there's no greater satisfaction than being able to make money on your own time!

5 thoughts on “Tai Lopez 67 Steps To The Good Life Review

  1. Randy Garcia

    Tai Lopez is a scam in my opinion. I had his Ad’s on my website for 45 days, no sales whatsoever… This brought up a concern of why I wasn’t getting any sales on a website that is bringing thousands of people a month. I found out that my affiliate account wasn’t valid due to issues between clickbank and Tai Lopez. Its like he makes hundreds of people promote his links, and once they are set. He makes all those links invalid on clickbank so you don’t get commission, but he still does because the traffic still flows to his page. What a scam artist. #FACTS

  2. Rhiannon

    I disagree with what is said in this article. I took part in the 67 Steps to Success program, in addition to the “Accelerator” program that has three levels. I’m currently participating in the Accelerator Entrepreneurial program, and I have to say “my life has changed for the better.” I have my bachelor’s degree, have worked in industries such as television, film, and radio, while recently helped run a globally known start up.

    Being a part of Tai Lopez’s program changed my mindset, reframed my goals and pushed me to do things on a grander scale. Has it increased my income? Yes. Has it made me more confident? Absolutely. Do I recommend his 67 Steps to Success program to others? I would be wrong if I didn’t. Give it an honest try before you bash it. And the author of “Rich Dad Poor Dad” is Robert Kiyosaki. Not Napoleon Hill.

    1. Peter G. Post author

      Could it be a placebo Rhiannon? Or maybe you just needed that extra boost to motivate you and work harder. Either way, I’m glad to see your life has improved for the better and thanks for the Napoleon Hill correction.

  3. Marc

    Hey Peter

    Thanks for some great info. I have to be honest, Tai Lopez 67 Steps To The Good Life sounds like a copy and paste attempt. Now don’t get me wrong, Any rubbish on the internet that has enough mystery and hype behind it will sell, but what happens when these over priced/ lack of any ‘targeted’ value products get exposed…

    I am truly glad to have found your site and joined your number 1 recommended system a couple months ago through your advice. I haven’t had 1 second of doubt about it yet!

    It is so nice to finally have found a product that I believe in.

    Thanks Peter.



    1. Peter G. Post author

      Thanks Marc. You’re absolutely right, Tai Lopez’s 67 Steps literally seems to overhype everything. I don’t believe for a second a product like this can help you in all areas of life. Sure, it may have a few quality tips here and there, but for the most part a lot of its been simply copied from previous ideas.

      I believe Tai Lopez is simply trying to impersonate other figures before him and using this as a way to scam and profit off others. I’ve seen worse products but overall, his intentions are clear. Especially given how he promotes 67 Steps using Lamborghini’s and the like, I believe it best to never put your trust in these types of products!


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