The T-shaped marketer needs many skills, which once would not have been needed for marketers but are now key to being able to perform their roles effectively. For example, knowing the basics of HTML is essential to my role, and I’d be useless without it. I’m no expert, and if you told me to code a website it would look like a dog's dinner (there are probably nine-year-olds that know more about CSS than me) but the point is that although it is not an area I specialize in, I know enough to have a basic comprehension and make tweaks when they are needed. Similarly, I’m no Photoshop wiz, nor am I a master of InDesign, but being able to use these design tools is essential to my role and so, I need to know how to use them.
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Ebay is another famous and easy to use affiliate website. You can earn money by directing people to register on Ebay or refer them to buy any item. To maximize your r=earnings, you can have your own website that sells the product(s) you are directing people to. For every product someone buys through your website’s link, you get commission and for every registration through your website, you get 25-30$.
In this post, we’re focusing on another angle – high paying affiliate programs. These are programs that have a higher commission percentage. There may be a bit of confusion about high paying vs high ticket, but I've decided to separate the lists. For the list below, these are programs that pay a high percentage, meaning you may get as much as 75% or sometimes 100% of the sale price of the item, regardless of the item price. They all pay at least 50% commission for the first sale you make to a customer.
4. Understand profitable problems deeply. It’s not enough to simply know that, for example, males between 18 and 25 are looking for hangover cures. You need to find out what exactly they want in a hangover cure, and the problems they have with current hangover cures. There’s more to it then simply finding your niche, however. You also need to understand the language they use in describing their ideal solution, so you can echo that language back to them in your ad copy, sales page copy, etc.
12. Avangate Avangate is a player in digital commerce that you may not be familiar with. Avangate, backed by a cloud platform, focuses on online commerce, subscription billing, and global payments for Software, SaaS and Online Services companies. More than 4000 digital businesses in over 180 countries trust Avangate including Absolute Software, Bitdefender, Brocade, FICO, HP Software, Kaspersky Lab, Telestream, Spyrix and CleverControl.
Whether you choose to invest in just one of these modern REITs or both, keep in mind that since they’re private funds and not stocks, you won’t be able to easily liquidate your investment and access your cash right away. Depending on your investment, plan to see your money tied up for anywhere from six months to five years. However, you’ll most likely still receive monthly or quarterly payments, depending on which investment opportunity you select.
Ashley Madison is a dating site with a twist. Of course, you’ve probably already heard about it, as the company has received plenty of media attention over the years. Basically, Ashley Madison offers a discreet dating service for people who are married. I’m not personally sure about the income potential, but there is clearly demand for the service.
Investigate each company you're considering. Putting your money into a company's stock is essentially an investment in that company's wellbeing. If the company is poorly managed, or if their products/services are declining and the company is sliding towards bankruptcy, you'd do well to avoid that company. That's where doing your research comes in.
Finding random websites on obscure topics sounds like a real pain, especially if I don’t even know what I am searching for! This is where a website marketplace like Flippa comes in handy. Flippa is a site where you can buy and sell websites. And the coolest part is that you can often see key information like the website’s URL, website traffic, monetization stats, and much more.
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.