Pejman Ghadimi claims he can show you how to buy your dream car and either make money driving it or break even. That’s right. No need to worry about losing money on depreciation, maintenance, insurance, or taxes. You don’t need to be rich or have great credit either. Pause. This guy can’t be serious, can he? Find out by reading my Exotic Car Hacks review below.
Contrary to what you might think, Exotic Car Hacks is not about getting a used Lambo and renting it out on Turo, or putting ads all over a G-Wagon, or driving for Uber to pay off your Ferrari. No gimmicks. You’re literally buying your dream car, be it a Porsche, McLaren, Audi R8, Lamborghini, Aston Martin, pimped out Range Rover, whatever; you get to actually drive it and enjoy it; and then sell it at a profit, or, worst case, you break even. Maybe, maybe you lose a little. But still.
How is this possible, right? Pejman’s unique background is the short answer. He worked as a banker, so he has a deep understanding of money. Then he started a company called VIP Motoring, where he learned the inner workings of the automotive industry. Combine that with his lifelong love of luxury cars and you have the recipe for successfully flipping high-end vehicles.
The timing helps too. Today, there are exponentially more exotics being manufactured. There are more consumers than ever. This means more opportunities to find good deals. And modern exotics have come a long way in terms of reliability, performance, and cost of ownership. There are more (and better) financing options. Pejman (aka PJ) has personally bought and sold hundreds of exotics himself, hardly ever taking a loss. His Exotic Car Hacks community has hundreds of case studies that validate his teachings.
Honestly, it’s fascinating. To think the average, everyday person could ride around in a baby blue Performante, without being a multi-millionaire, and possibly even get paid to do so? Incredible. Sadly, the average person doesn’t know what PJ knows. So they do the “financially-responsible” thing and buy a new Toyota Corolla for $24,000, not knowing they’ll actually lose more money on that than they would a used $285,000 Lamborghini.
Exotic Car Hacks (ECH) uses a systematic approach that, when followed correctly, allows you to turn a car from a liability into an asset. You’re car hacking. Plain and simple. And again, you can do it without huge down payments, stellar credit, sky-high insurance premiums, paying out the wazoo for maintenance and repairs, living in a certain city, or having a net worth in the seven figure range.
Inside the Exotic Car Hacks course, through step by step videos, checklists, cheatsheets, resources, and a private Facebook support group, you’ll learn everything you need to know to hack your first exotic in 90 days or less. Including the types of cars this works best for (make, model, year, mileage, condition, spec, etc.); where to find them; how to buy them at the lowest price; how to leverage financing to keep cash in your pocket; how to save big on insurance; how to minimize the cost of upkeep; how to sell them after you’ve enjoyed them without losing money, and maybe even making a little; and so much more.
The only downside I can see to all of this is, you’re obviously going to have to buy used. While it’s possible to buy new and sell later at a profit (PJ has done it several times), it’s not likely. So yeah, you may get to own your dream car, but it might not be spec’d the way you’d want it. You might have to settle for a paint color or rims or seats you didn’t want. Maybe it’s the standard sound system, and you would have preferred the upgraded one. There’s a few rock chips on the hood and the passenger side door has a nice scratch in it. You get the point. It’ll still be awesome; just not perfect.
Exotic Car Hacks costs $997. Personally, I think it’s worth every penny. You’ve got two weeks to request a refund if you’re not feeling it. I doubt that will be the case. Pejman lives what he’s preaching. He’s got gigabytes worth of testimonials. If all you do is break even on a car that lights you up inside, I mean, you’ve won, haven’t you?