David Fessler’s “Liquid Electricity” (Is It The Real Deal?)

Hello and welcome to my review of David Fessler’s Liquid Electricity.

I discovered Liquid Electricity through an online presentation, and since it was getting lots of attention I decided to take a closer look, to find out what it’s about and if it’s legit.

In the presentation, David claims he’s found a new type of energy that’s more powerful than lithium, cleaner than gas, and stronger than solar. Apparently, it’s a $12 trillion “once in a lifetime opportunity” that centers around a “tiny $3 stock.”

Liquid Electricity

Is it the real deal?

Well, the truth is, “Liquid Electricity” is just a term David uses to describe Green Hydrogen, and the company he’s talking about manufacturers the electrolyzers that make it. So it’s legit, but as with most presentations, it’s also kind of a gimmick used to draw people in.

Read on to learn more about “Liquid Electricity,” the stock he’s recommending, and the $1,495 service you need to buy in order to benefit from David’s recommendation.

What Is Liquid Electricity?

Liquid Electricity is essentially just a term used to describe Green Hydrogen.

And “Green Hydrogen” is basically clean hydrogen energy that is produced through electrolysis, using renewable energy sources like solar and wind for example.

The other great thing about hydrogen energy is that it’s able to be stored much more effectively than battery power, and used when necessary, which improves its overall efficiency. Not to mention, using hydrogen doesn’t involved mining a bunch of lithium.

So, to sum it up, Green Hydrogen is supposedly one of the cleanest, greenest energy sources available. And David Fessler is calling it “Liquid Electricity” rather than Green Hydrogen because, well… I’m guessing it arouses more curiosity since nobody has heard about it.

In any case, the whole Liquid Electricity presentation revolves around a company with a $3 stock, that manufactures electrolyzers capable of producing Liquid Electricity (AKA Green Hydrogen).

[the_ad id=”4137″]

How do you find out what $3 stock David’s talking about?

Well, David wrote a report entitled “Liquid Electricity and the Must-Own $3 Stock” which outlines exactly which stock it is, and provides David’s insights into the stock and why he likes it.

But to get access to that report, you need to subscribe to his paid advisory service called Extreme Disruptions Trader which is currently priced at $1,495.

So, to sum it up… Liquid Electricity is a term used to describe Green Hydrogen, and apparently by investing in one company with a $3 stock (that makes the machines that produce this energy), you could benefit from a once in a lifetime opportunity. But to find out which company he’s talking about, you need to subscribe to his service – Extreme Disruptions Trader – for $1,495.

I didn’t subscribe to Extreme Disruptions Trader, so I can’t say for sure what stock he’s referring to, but based on my research it looks like it could be a company called Nel ASA (OTCMKTS: NLLSF). That’s just my guess though, to find out for sure you’d need to join Extreme Disruptions Trader.

Who’s David Fessler – Real Investing Guru?

David Fessler
David Fessler

David Fessler is the man behind the Liquid Electricity presentation, he heads up the Extreme Disruptions Trader service, and is the Engineering Strategist of The Oxford Club which is one of the most well-known and respected financial publishing companies in the world.

According to his Oxford Club profile page, David has been a stock trader for almost five decades and uses his electrical engineering background to discover major tech disruptions before the masses. Apparently, he recommended Tesla when it was just $8 per share.

So he clearly is a well-regarded investing professional, has a proven track record of success, and knows a lot about the energy sector and investing profitably in this space.

That’s not to say that everything he says is right, or that every stock he recommends will make you rich. Nobody gets it right all the time, no matter how legitimate they are.

But David Fessler is definitely a real investing guru from what I can see, and The Oxford Club is a legitimate company that prides itself on providing high value investing services.

Is Liquid Electricity Legitimate?

Yes, Liquid Electricity is a legitimate presentation.

As I mentioned earlier, it’s essentially just a term used to describe Green Hydrogen. So the presentation is based on a real technological innovation in the renewable energy space.

And it looks like the company David is recommending is a real, legitimate company. One that could be poised to benefit from mass Green Hydrogen adoption.

The main drawback is that you need to come up with $1,495 to get the full details, and not everyone has that sort of money. But you get access to a premium level service for that money, the details about the $3 stock are covered in one bonus report.

Worth mentioning too, is that the regular price of Extreme Disruptions Trader is actually $5,000. So the $1,495 price is only if you buy through the Liquid Electricity presentation.

So I guess if you are interested in learning how to profit from emerging tech and green energy trends, then it could be worth joining Extreme Disruptions Trader anyway.

Bottom Line

Liquid Electricity is all about Green Hydrogen, and the Liquid Electricity presentation revolves around a company with a $3 stock, that manufactures electrolyzers capable of producing it.

To get access to the full details on the $3 stock, you need to join Extreme Disruptions Trader for either $1,495 or $5,000 depending on which page you join through.

On one hand, David Fessler is an investing veteran with almost five decades of experience. So even though it does cost quite a bit to get started, it could be worthwhile.

On the other hand, investing is risky. And just because someone has a proven track record, doesn’t mean they have a crystal ball. So you could just as easily lose money investing in someone’s stock picks as you could make money.

Either way, what you decide to do is up to you.

I’m not affiliated with David Fessler or The Oxford Club, so my aim with this review was never to convince you to join, or not join, the service. My aim was just to share my opinion, which hopefully helps you make a more informed choice either way.