Hi Simon, do you happen to know Lee Pavett? I got to this blog through her recommendation. Thanks for your down-to-earth answers, and sincerity. I’m happy you emphasize that there is no get rich quick strategies online and offline. Hard work and the willingness to stay the course are the keys. If you work hard, the results will eventually come. So, I’m linking up with you at Wealthy Affiliate soon. I trust you’ll be there for us newbies.
Like talking to people and helping walk them through problems? You can bring in extra income as a contract customer support superstar for companies all over the world. Due to the 24/7 nature of online businesses, companies are looking for people in different time zones to help deal with issues that their users are having. Better yet, if you have experience in service or retail you’ll be perfectly suited. Check out indeed or the other remote job boards I listed earlier to find opportunities.
Multi-vendor marketplaces, like ThemeForest, can be very successful. Chose a niche and create a vendor website for it. Your marketplace could be anything, from a platform for local artists to sell their work on, to an online digital product store. Once set up, invite people in that industry to sell their products on your site. You take a percentage of their profits when items sell.
Consistency is more important than anything else when it comes to youtube. The challenge is for most people just starting out they’re not too much of an expert on anything so you’ll have more difficult time coming up with content ideas. Also what if you don’t wanna be on camera? Do you need youtube to succeed online? No you do not, John is just showing you all the different ways to earn affiliate commission. Just know that making 10 videos will not be enough, you need to really work at it for at least 6 months to a year before you’ll start to see some traction. Not to mention other intangibles like having some sort of charisma on camera.
A good sales page should have a heading at the beginning of it with large and bold text that gives visitors an idea of what they will find on your page. For a course sales page, using just the title of the course won’t suffice. A better approach would be to briefly state significant benefits that the potential learner can receive when joining the course.
The second mistake worth mentioning is that my email list includes a lot of people who followed me when I wrote more about budgeting, so the match wasn’t 100% aligned. I’ve asked people to unsubscribe who aren’t into the new “design your dream life” theme of my blog, but many still remain. This is totally fine from a content perspective, but it just means that selling to this list is harder.