The street attraction told the BBC that everything was "completely consensual"
YouTube has disabled two channels run by "chosen artists" following a BBC investigation into the online industry.
He removed hundreds of videos from accounts linked to Addy A-Game and Street Attraction for violating their rules on nudity and sexual conduct.
In September, Adnan Ahmed, who ran Addy A-Game, was convicted of threatening and abusive behavior toward young women.
Street Attraction coaches insist they have done nothing wrong.
YouTube said it had closed Addy A-Game and Street Attraction.
He added: "YouTube strictly prohibits graphic, graphic or harassing content. Nothing is more important than protecting the safety of our community, and we will continue to review and refine our policies in this area."
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My exposure of a 'field of seduction'
Adnan Ahmed, 38, was found guilty of five counts at the Sheriff Court in Glasgow.
Police began an investigation after their behavior was revealed by the BBC newspaper The Social earlier this year.
Ahmed had secretly filmed approaching dozens of women in Glasgow and Eastern Europe.
The investigation by Panorama and BBC Scotland's Disclosure has examined the global "gaming" business that claims to sell secrets to seeking women.
He reviewed channels hosting videos of the so-called artists' sexual exploits, including what they claim to be secret recordings of women who have sex.
Adnan Ahmed was found guilty of threatening and abusive behavior.
Reporter Myles Bonnar disguised himself at a Street Attraction-sponsored "camp" that claimed to teach techniques to seduce women, such as overcoming "last-minute resistance."
Street Attraction founder Eddie Hitchens told the BBC that everything was "completely consensual".
He said: "In fact, we help men … so if anything we help prevent the culture of rape to help them engage in something illegal or unconsensual."