The next big win is that he provides you with the same 130 raw files for you to work with on your own. To me when learning HDR, you have a two phase issue. The first is learning how to take the shots, and second is how to process them. If you don't get the first part right, you are going to have problems with the second. Not to mention the ability to follow along.
The only thing that was mildly distracting was some of the inconstancies of the audio on the Q & A sessions, sometimes it was there, and sometimes they used text labeling to allow you to see the question being asked. In either case the information was presented clearly and easy to understand.
There are technically three packages available – The Basic Package for $87 which includes strictly the videos, The Total Package for $96 which includes the videos, access to private clubhouse forums, and the 130 RAW working files, and the Best Value Package which includes the videos, RAW files, access to the forums, as well as an additional eBook called "Top 10 Mistakes in HDR Processing" for $97. Personally, I see no reason to consider anything but the Best Value Package.
If you want to learn how to use Adobe Photoshop and Photomatix to create stunning High Dynamic Range images, if you want to learn it from one of the people who helped define the process as a work of art – he is the only one who has an HDR image hanging in the Smithsonian Museum, then I can very highly recommend Trey Ratcliff's Photography, HDR, and Post-Processing Course.