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Why We Buy What We Can Get For Free – Many people feel uncomfortable selling something online because of the nonsensical “I can find it anywhere on the internet, why would I buy it from you?” argument. In this post, Derek explains why it’s okay to sell stuff on your blog, what to do with people who complain about it and interviews Dan Ariely, who is a professor of psychology and behavioral economics at Duke, as well as NYT best-selling author of “Predictably Irrational”.
Actually, yes. I have created a new problem solving model called C.U.R.E Problem Solving ™ 4 Easy Steps found at me site http://daderonan.com and I was planning on using it to address a new niche site for me on nutrition. I am also a big Football fan and seeing that it is #3 on your list makes me think about how I could leverage my problem solving system to Football.
I wanted to specifically call out one particular strategy within equity investing that bears mentioning – dividend growth investing is when you focus on stocks that not only pay a dividend but have a history of strong dividend growth. When I was first building my portfolio of individual stocks, I focused on buying companies with a history of dividends, a history of strong growth, and financials that supported a continuation of both.
You could start a niche website about a specific breed of cat. Another option could be a YouTube channel reviewing dog chew toys. Or you could start an authority site about caring for exotic birds. You could also go offline with your niche business by starting a pet sitting service. Pet owners in some cities are willing to pay up to $100 per day for reliable pet sitters.
Behind the New Think Traffic Design (Results + How We Did It) with Chase Reeves – Think Traffic recently went through a complete redesign of the website, which increased their e-mail subscription rates dramatically. In this interview, Corbett chats with the designer who helped them with that, Chase Reeves, who shares how he developed the new design for Think Traffic.
Frankly, I do not care whether there is a site on the same topic as one I’m building. My most profitable website is a photography website. Not any specific niche of photography. Just photography in general. Guess what? I wasn’t the first photography site. There are hundreds of thousands of sites about photography! It really doesn’t matter. Even if someone else has a “better” site than mine, some people will identify with me, like the way I write better than other sites, will find my site first, etc. You don’t have to be the only one in a niche to make a site work. Not at all! In fact, I have had more success building sites in busy niches than in empty ones. The fact that people are there means there are potential customers and visitors there.
Blogs are content-focused websites. However, they deserve special attention because they usually occupy one particular niche, be it a zero-waste lifestyle or DIY tutorials. Bloggers can put banners on their blogs or (what has proven to be more efficient) place links throughout their posts. They can also write about the sales they learn about beforehand, create posts about certain products/services they are using, or provide readers with special coupons and discounts. For instance, if you have a travel blog, you can give your readers information about saving on accommodation and provide them with an affiliate link or coupon for hotel bookings.
GetResponse specializes in software solutions for email marketing on a subscription basis. You can refer your website visitors to GetResponse via a banner or a link placed in your posts or articles. This can bring you one-third (33%) of the amount the user pays every month for the subscription. Your take can be from $4.95 to $54.45 per month depending on the plan the user chooses.
Teachable and Udemy are two of many, but these are the most prevalent, and they’re both intuitive and user-friendly. With Teachable, you have more control over your pricing and the look and feel of your course, but you don’t get a built-in audience. Instead you have to do all the marketing yourself. Udemy has a built-in base of students, but you don’t have as much control and they take more of your revenue.