I’m always interested in sites that promise to pay people for doing little or no work. Not because I want to make money that way, but because they seem to attract a lot of attention and it’s sites that attract a lot of attention that I enjoy writing about.
I recently wrote about a site called Duty On Time, and that review got a lot of views. That site has a sister site called My Early Cash, and they’re also offering a guarantee that you’ll earn $1500 in your first week for doing 5-10 minutes of work. That’s easy money, assuming, of course, that they’ll pay you. So what does My Early Cash require you to do to earn all that money? It must be pretty amazing, right? Or is My Early Cash a scam?
How would you like to earn a thousand dollars a day? How would you like to earn that money without doing any work? That’s what Troy Everett is promising if you use his Binabot software. That sounds great, so how much will this $1000 per day software cost? He says it’s free!
That’s certainly impressive, though I’m a bit suspicious. If some software will allow you to earn $1000 per day, then why is it free? There must be a catch, right? It sounded interesting, so I thought I’d take a closer look and see what Binabot is all about. Is Binabot a scam?
How would you like to earn $18,000 per week? That’s a pretty good amount of money, and it comes in just shy of a million dollars per year. Not only that, but according to the sales page for the Money Mentors Club, you can join them and use their moneymaking software for free.
I can’t imagine that anyone would pass up that kind of opportunity, so I quickly signed up to join Money Mentors Club to find out what all the fuss is about. The site is full of testimonials from people who say they have earned a bundle with the Money Mentors Club, so I thought I’d check it out. Is this program for real? Can you really make that kind of money with Money Mentors Club? Read on for the full Money Mentors Club review.
Would you like to drive a new car for free? That’s the first thing they ask you when you visit the Free Car Solution. The premise is interesting, especially for Americans. We don’t really have good public transportation in most of the U.S., and new cars are expensive. So who wouldn’t want to drive a new car for free? Alternatively, who wouldn’t want to make money just for driving a car?
I was intrigued by the idea of Free Car Solution, so I thought I’d check it out. Can you really make money just driving a car? Or can you get a car for free? Is Free Car Solution a scam? Read on for the full Free Car Solution review.
The world of Internet marketing is full of hype, exaggeration and unrealistic promises. In truth, these days, if you’re not offering those things to your site visitors, you probably can’t even attract their attention. People aren’t interested in methods of earning $10 per day; they want hundreds or thousands. So, joining in with a sales page that promises a relatively modest $295 per day is Ryan Joseph and his Landing Page Profit System.
This isn’t so much a money making “system” as it is a training program where Ryan is going to show you the methods he’s used to become successful at marketing online. The Landing Page Profit System is based around simple Websites known as “landing pages” that are designed to get your site visitors to do one thing and one thing only. That “thing” may be signing up for a mailing list or actually buying a product, but the Landing Page Profit System is designed to show you how to build those landing pages that are tightly focused to entice your buyers to act.
Is Landing Page Profit System worthwhile? Read on for the full Landing Page Profit System review.
If you want to make a lot of money on the Internet, come up with an idea that promises to pay people a lot of money for doing something really trivial. If you can find a way to monetize that, the public will beat a path to your door. I review a lot of products here, and the reviews that get the most pageviews are those for products that require that you do little or no work.
A new site, Week of News, falls into that category. They say they’ll pay you $7 to read a short news article, and you can read dozens of articles per day. That adds up, especially if you refer people to the site. They have an affiliate program and a referral bonus, and they say you can earn up to $2500 per week using Week of News. Sounds great, but what’s the catch? Read on for the full Week of News review.
If you want to start an online venture, it’s possible to make money blogging. Lots of people do, and it’s a great way to share your knowledge and opinions, draw traffic, refer people to products as an affiliate, sell products directly, and have fun in the process. Blogging also represents a relatively easy path to making money online as you can get started for a relatively small investment of time and money.
One of the other advantages of blogging is that it doesn’t require a huge amount of technical knowledge, though some will be required and there is, as with anything, a bit of a learning curve for those just getting started. If you want to make money blogging in 2016, there are a few things you’re going to need to know about. In this post, I’ll cover a few of the basic things that you’ll need to know if you’re going to get started in an attempt to make money blogging.
As I’ve mentioned before, direct retailing is still a viable way to make money online. People love shopping on the Internet, and it’s one of the reasons why so many shopping malls are closing these days. Still, it’s rather difficult to set up an online store, though there are plenty of tools to make it easier, such as the Shopify ecommerce system. While Shopify is a terrific system that can handle most needs, it’s also quite complex, which is where Cart Prep comes in.
Cart Prep, created by former eBay and PayPal employee Chris Flemming, is a video training course designed to help you learn how to use Shopify quickly. How quickly? Chris says that with his system, you can learn how to use Shopify and get your store online in as little as a day. That’s pretty promising, so I decided to take a closer look at Cart Prep to see how it measures up. Read on for my full Cart Prep review.
The old saying says that “content is king” and for the most part, that’s true. The days when you could pick out an exact match domain name, put the keyword on the page a few times and then cover the page in ads and still make money are long gone. The major search engines, and Google in particular, want good, rich, lengthy, compelling content on the sites they rank in their listings. That’s great, but creating a content is a nuisance. It’s time consuming. It’s tiring. The worst part is coming up with ideas.
The first thing you need to do when starting up a blog is accept that creating content is going to be part of the equation. You’re going to have to do it on a regular basis, be it daily, weekly, or whatever, and that content is going to have to be original. It’s also going to have to be on topic, and if possible, interesting to your site’s visitors. It doesn’t have to be interesting, but if you want your visitors to stick around long enough to buy something or sign up for something or engage in some sort of action, you’re going to have to write some content that they want to actually read.
There’s a lot to learn in the world of affiliate marketing. You need to learn how to find products to sell, how to build a Website, and how to attract visitors to your site so you can make sales. There’s a lot to learn, but there are some things that you traditionally don’t have to figure out. What motivates people to buy hasn’t changed much in decades, and the tricks that used to work still do. That’s why I was surprised to read an article about marketing hype at a blog on the American Express Website recently.
While the topic of the article was marketing hype, the point of the article was to encourage readers, many of whom are marketers, to engage in positive marketing practices. There’s nothing wrong with that; it would be nice if everyone did that. The approach of the article was an interesting one, however, as the article was titled “8 Marketing Hype Tactics Sure to Backfire.” The premise is that if you engage in these practices, you not only aren’t going to succeed, but you’re actually likely to fail. Why? Because, according to the article, Website visitors and customers today are too wise, jaded, and savvy to fall for marketing hype anymore. Is this true?