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Christian Entrepreneur Inc Reviews

Paul Bocco Net Worth

Paul Bocco once got a tax bill for $700k, didn’t have it, decided to lower his tax burden going forward. 

So he started reading books, talking to wealthy people, even hired a family office.

All roads led to real estate. So he began studying wholesaling, fix and flips, long-term rentals, syndications. 

He was learning a lot but it was overwhelming and not really in his wheelhouse as an entrepreneur.

What to do?

As a Christian, Paul wanted to be a good steward of the resources the Lord had blessed him with.

He had built a successful business prior – hence the tax bill – and he had plenty of time. Just wasn’t sure what to do with it.

That’s when Jesus’ dad reminded him of something:

In the Kingdom, every joint supplies. We’re a community, we’re a body. Who, not me. Who, not how. And something about the apostles getting sick and tired of taking care of everyone and so they prayed on it and decided they should be ministering The Word instead.

Paul must snort powder like Tony Montana because the dude makes no sense.

Now he’s babbling about some story from the Old Testament where Abraham dipped and the shepherds were left arguing over the water. Delegation. Who, not how. Bible.

I have to go lie down.

Oh but he’s not done: Solomon owned mines but he wasn’t in there clunking at the dirt and the rocks, Paul rambles. He had a foreman and people that did the physical labor.

All this somehow made Paul realize he was being a moron because he was spending all this time doing all this stuff that he wasn’t even good at.

This is when he got serious about the Kingdom Principle. Who, not me. Who, not how.

“Cocaine is a hell of a drug.” – Rick James


Paul sought out a wealthy Christian entrepreneur because of course he did. A Buddhist billionaire, for example, would have no wisdom to offer.

I wonder if Paul only eats at restaurants after verifying the cook is a Christian. Or else, how would the enchiladas be any good?

Paul Bocco LinkedIn

Sorry, where was I?

Oh yeah, so Paul finds this Christian entrepreneur who “had a lot of harvest” who was able to refer him to two other random people.

They helped him reduce his taxes, structure his entities, produce asset protection, and ensure his assets were transferrable to the family upon him and his wife’s “promotion.”

I’m guessing that means death?

What Paul says he was left with was a “growing, thumping family generational wealth that is not going to be diluted.”

And it all came from him getting outta the way, acknowledging his talents but also his weaknesses, and finding best in class to guide him as he embarked on this journey.

Who, not me. Who, not how.

Paul reduced his mental cognition, experienced proficiency and profound peace while retaining his white space.

I can’t make this stuff up.

These are Paul’s actual words in a Facebook video ad promoting his Christian Entrepreneur Inc program.

Paul Bocco reviews? Glad you asked.

One person called Paul’s business “prosperity gospel garbage” on the BBB.

Another on Reddit labeled him “pretty much a scam artist.” They purchased his course on making millions with lease options and became a salesperson for it, despite never completing the training.

They reported that none of the students, nor likely Paul himself, successfully executed a deal during their eight months with him.

Paul then abandoned those 500+ students when he transitioned to a new coaching program.

He tends to charge $6,000 plus a $400 monthly fee for mentoring on trending topics, despite lacking expertise in them.

For me, the Kingdom gibberish is just too much.

This man’s cheese has slid off the cracker.

Katie Smith: Slip into your give-up pants, crack open a White Claw, and plop yourself down on the couch. We need to talk about the absolute dumpster fire that is the online course and coaching industry.