In Twitter, you can send messages to anyone by placing an @ symbol in front of their Twitter name. This message will appear on their profile page. So, if you see someone talking about a subject related to your website or business, you can easily reply back to them and give them some helpful info. If they decide to re-tweet your helpful advice, all of their followers will see it. Simply sending @Messages can help give you a ton of exposure and you get to help people at the same time. A win-win.

Target's affiliate program is fairly new to the market, and only features up to 8% commission, which turns some people away but considering targets huge range of products and itst popularity as a store, it's worthwhile signing up to their affiliate program, especially if you're planning any "Target Haul" videos in the future. One of the main appeals of the target affiliate programs is it's ability to track your links. While Amazon seems to do a poor job tracking the clicks and purchases from the links you insert, Target does a great job of keeping tabs on your links for a full week, meaning that you're much more likely to earn commission for your links. They also offer some creative advertising options such as banners and widgets for creators to use in conjunction with their affiliate links.


So where do you start? Firstly, find online communities dedicated to your topic of interest (related to your website or a product you’re trying to promote). Join Facebook groups, Twitter chats and forum boards. Start to engage with people, but don’t go straight into promoting yourself or a product. Be nice, be fun and give genuine advice. When you feel like the conversation calls for it, insert an affiliate link and say why this product would help in this particular situation. That way people will trust you and will be more inclined to buy the product.
The bulk of the offers that I promote pay around $20-$40 per lead, but there are others that pay more and less. However, you don't want to get caught up solely on what an offer pays because how well it converts is just as important. For example, if you have an offer that pays $9, but if it converts at 2X or more of a $20 offer, then it will perform about the same and possibly better. At the same time, if you have an offer that pays $90 and it converts poorly, it may not even be worth promoting.
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