Webinars are one of the powerful ways to generate sales as an online marketer. The different between webinars and other forms of selling products online is the personal one-on-one connection and rapport that you’re building from being live (or a live simulation AKA evergreen webinars) and it definitely translates in the conversion rates.
Typically, on average, webinars can convert 10X higher than just regular cold traffic sent to an offer and another benefit of live calls and webinars is that you can command and charge higher prices for products and services.
The only downside to webinars up until this point is that marketers have been limited by the thin selection of solutions available, most of which don’t really do a great job of integrating with other platforms, don’t have very many features, and oftentimes tend to crash or be a bit buggy.
Demio solves this by being the first ever reliable online webinar platform (which means you don’t have to download anything) and gives affiliate marketers all the tools and features they have been requesting and hoping for over the past several years.
If you’re doing anything with webinars or one-on-one coaching calls or are considering getting into doing them in the near future, definitely check out Demio FIRST, rather than trying out some of the other options you may come across.
Almost always it is advisable to respond to users who reach out to your brand on your online properties, such as your Twitter account, Facebook fan page or brand website. Not responding may make users feel ignored, in other words like you could care less about their feelings and/or questions.
People will respect you and listen to you if you have an important title. If you have your own business, make yourself CEO. If you do not own your business, find a creative title that evokes authority and power. Sign your articles and emails with your name and your title.
After publishing a book, Amazon gives you the option of giving it away for free for up to 5 days. This is when I used to send the book to 20 friends to review. I’d write each review for them, so all they had to do is copy and paste.
This worked well, but it was also a pain in the ass, so I recently started paying someone to find reviewers for me.
I found my fake reviewer on Craigslist after I posting an ad looking for a content writer. He ended up being a part of some kind of review circle that I still don’t really understand, but I pay $3 per review that he gets me. However, there are tons of sitesthat do this.
Do I directly pay for positive reviews? Ehh, it’s a thin line, I pay people to “read” my books and hopefully they’ll review it. The reviews just always happen to be positive.