Speaking exclusively to Express.co.uk, he said: “Personally I think Bitcoin will be the biggest bubble of our lifetime.
“Bitcoin has already reached over $10,000 a coin and it will not be long until Bitcoin valuations and prices continue to rise and spiral out of control.”
The high-value cyber-currency is currently valued at more than £15,000 ($20,000) per unit after it reached the record high on Sunday, December 17.
And it has become ever-more popular as it ascends from the cash choice of cyber-experts to a tradable asset for the general population. Over the past month alone, the digital cash jumped from less than £5,840 for a single bitcoin to £14,332 as of 4.56pm on Sunday, December 17, according to CoinDesk.
However, the soaring prices come amid concern the currency is a bubble and could burst at any moment leading to plunging prices.
Mr Isaacs said: “Currently if you invest in Bitcoin you can make a significant amount of money, but similar to investing in the Stock Market it is important to be cautious and prevent putting all your eggs in one basket.
“Due to the lack of Bitcoin regulation investing in Bitcoin is a risky business and no one knows if or when Bitcoin will crash.”
And Eric Schiffer, who has taken upon himself to warn potential investors against jumping the bitcoin bandwagon, is certain the token’s days are numbered.
He told Express.co.uk: “I don’t want people to walk through what is going to be the bloodiest financial danger of the 21st century.”
Despite the incredible rise in value, a recent survey of 53 economists carried out by the Wall Street Journal found that 51 considered Bitcoin’s price unsustainable.
While a survey of Wall Street experts and market strategists by CNBC also claimed they saw bitcoin’s rise as a bubble – with many warning it will inevitably burst.
Another study by Anglia Ruskin University, Trinity College Dublin and Dublin City University released on Friday said bitcoin could pose a threat to the financial stability of traditional currencies and markets.
“Our evidence finds that the price of Bitcoin has been artificially inflated by speculative investment, putting it in a bubble,” said Larisa Yarovaya, one of the report’s authors and a lecturer at Anglia Ruskin University.
“Although bitcoin is not regulated by governments, it could still have a knock-on effect on traditional markets due to the interconnectedness of cryptocurrency markets with other financial assets.”
But Mr Isaacs, a London School of Economics-educated serial entrepreneur, says he believes despite fears of a massive crash, the future for cryptocurrencies, in general, is bright.
He said: “As the demand for cryptocurrency increases improvements and regulations are likely to be introduced regarding the safety of exchanges, the number of currencies available and the speed of blockchain transactions.
“Thus the future of Bitcoin looks bright and has the potential to transform our future for all industries from the housing market to healthcare and even our laws.”