Archive for June, 2016

Network Marketing on eBay:

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Affiliate Marketing on eBay:

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Some cool affiliate marketing images:

Ethical Issues in Affiliate Marketing at Affiliate Summit West 2009
affiliate marketing
Image by affiliatesummit
Ethical Issues in Affiliate Marketing at Affiliate Summit West 2009.

Haiko de Poel, Jr., Managing Partner, dp internet services, LLC DBA ABestWeb (Moderator)
Connie Berg, CEO, FlamingoWorld.com, LLC
Alex Brutin, VP Business Development, FreeCause
Chuck Hamrick, Affiliate Manager, www.affiliatecrew.com/
Brian Littleton, President / CEO, www.shareasale.com

Session description:

There are two sides to ethical issues in affiliate marketing, and we will entertain audience questions for a panel of industry leaders.

Audio of the conference session available free at www.geekcast.fm.

Terry Dean at Niche Affiliate Marketing System (NAMS) Workshop 6
affiliate marketing
Image by rogercarr
This photo was captured at the 6th Niche Affiliate Marketing System (NAMS) Workshop. The event took place on August 19-21, 2011 in Atlanta, GA.

Go to www.namsexperience.com to learn more about the workshop.

Niche Affiliate Marketing System (NAMS) 2
affiliate marketing
Image by rogercarr
This photo was captured at the Niche Affiliate Marketing System Workshop held in Atlanta, GA on 13-17 August, 2009.

To learn more about the next NAMS Workshop, go to www.NAMSExperience.com.

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Launch It!: How to Create, Launch and Market Your Information Product in 2 Weeks or Less! (Make Sh*t Happen Book 4)

Launch It!: How to Create, Launch and Market Your Information Product in 2 Weeks or Less! (Make Sh*t Happen Book 4)

Do you actually have stuff – a lot of it – that you are selling RIGHT NOW?

How about freebies? Do you have high-value free offers available – multiple – RIGHT NOW?

And are you – right now, as in today – working on your latest new creation either free or paid? Is it coming out this week or next?

Or are you like the very vast majority of women entrepreneurs out there in that you have a decent free opt in, an eBook and/or program of some kind and then a ton o

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Savvy business leaders across the nation are secretly transforming their businesses by making vital changes to their customer interactions.

Their profits are surging, costs are plummeting and the environment gets an unanticipated boost. And perhaps the best news in these troubled economic times? Employees are keeping their jobs instead of suffering layoffs.

Sound like it’s too good to be true? At first blush, perhaps.

The answer lies with a dear old friend: Direct mail.

No question about it: Direct mail and the entire direct marketing industry created enormous wealth for decades. But many companies have gotten…well…sloppy.

We cared more about stuffing mailboxes with messages than what we should have been doing: Fine-tuning our marketing machines for maximum efficiency. And we’re paying the piper for taking our eye off the ball. But there is a light at the end of the tunnel.

Recently, a handful of smart executives crafted a marketing strategy that leverages the power of direct marketing like never before. The system they’ve developed sends profits soaring. These adjustments to direct mail processes slash marketing costs without sacrificing a penny of profit.

With the economy in a freefall and unemployment at unprecedented levels, any company that is considering layoffs is in for a pleasant surprise when they put their direct marketing process under the microscope.

But this is not a place for marketing rookies to cut their teeth by indiscriminately slashing costs. Done wrong, your profits will plummet like a falling star.

The key is NOT to simply communicate with your customers less.

That’s suicide.

But rather, the answer lies in how you talk to your customers. And this is where it starts to get fascinating.

The Problem With Direct Marketing

Over the past twenty years, the direct marketing industry has become increasingly complex. Companies employed a dizzying array of direct mail, email, web sites and phone rooms that enticed customers and prospects into opening their wallets. Database marketing was king.

And for good reason. It’s predictable, it’s profitable, and it performs like clockwork. Who cares if my return on investment is dwindling? If I can spend $ 1 on a direct mail piece and earn $ 1.20, I’ll do it all day long!

But in the midst of all this marketing wizardry, efficiency suffered dramatically.

Efficiency Tweaks Transform Marketing

Very few companies were willing look at their direct marketing through the efficiency lens. Those that did trudge this extra mile profited wildly and guarded their secrets jealously. These companies invested years of painstaking trial and error, carving out marketing strategies that slash their traditional direct mail budget while vastly improving sales and profitability.

But there’s a lifeline for those who want to quickly get up to speed and start reaping the rewards of efficient direct marketing.

Industry leader Transcontinental Direct quietly developed a proprietary Efficiency Analysis to help companies profit from these new advances. Their system predictably streamlines the marketing processes of any business that employs direct mail advertising.

The results are nothing short of astounding. It’s the holy grail of marketing. Spend less and earn more.

Save Ten Percent of Marketing Budget

Any business that uses mail to communicate with customers and prospects can typically slash at least ten percent off their direct marketing budget.

Transcontinental Direct will even perform a Free Efficiency Analysis for qualified companies, non-profits and government entities to determine how much they can save.

Reduced Layoffs

For companies considering layoffs, these cost savings can mean that some employees will get to stay in their jobs, put food on the table and keep the family in their home rather than becoming another foreclosure statistic.

Unemployment rolls can get some relief, as more people remain on the job.

If the company is already on solid footing and employees are not in danger of losing their jobs, the efficiency savings drop right to the bottom line. That’s pretty exciting in today’s economy when many firms are struggling just to stay afloat.

But the leading-edge companies are taking it one step further.

They’re re-investing the efficiency savings back into communicating effectively with customers and prospects. These firms are actually growing. Even now, when so many companies are scraping to merely survive.

And there’s even more good news.

Greenhouse Gas Reduction

Efficient direct marketing means less junk mail stuffed in mailboxes across the country. Any business that learns and applies the right marketing strategies to reduce direct mail helps the environment in a very measurable way. Less trees cut to provide the paper, reduced water, electricity and other resources used to process the mail. And that doesn’t include all the greenhouse gases that are eliminated from not having to deliver the purged junk mail to millions of consumers.

The problem has become so pronounced, several groups have recently sprung up to help consumers stop junk mail and give the environment a breather. It’s part of the worldwide obsession of living a greener lifestyle. The time is ripe for efficient marketing because reducing the mountains of junk mail in America has a measurable effect on the environment and greenhouse gases that contribute to global warming.

And the best part of efficient direct marketing? It’s good business!Marketing messages become surgically focused, while response rates soar.Employees will applaud your efforts to retain them, rather than heartlessly laying them off without considering this easy alternative.Efficiency savings can be re-invested to retain existing customers, attract new ones, and increase the customer lifetime value.The press will eat up your story of environmental responsibility. More press equals free advertising, so your savings compound.Customers will reward your environmental stewardship with increased loyalty and sales.Your business will quite literally become “Leaner and Greener”.

The only question remaining is…why NOT do it?

Dan Page is a Business Development Specialist for Transcontinental Direct, one of the largest direct marketing companies in North America. Find out if your company qualifies for a Free Efficiency Analysis. Contact Dan Page today at (303) 938-8280.

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Building The Complete Soccer Athlete: Train Like A Pro
Soccer Training Videos Covering Nutrition, Mindset, Strength, Speed, Conditioning, & Technical Drills. Grab Our Affiliate Resources (banner Ads, Brandable Articles, PPC Info, Email Marketing) At . Untapped Niche.
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Cool Marketing Firm images

Some cool marketing firm images:

Orillia Ontario ~ Canada ~ Orilia Opera House ~ Heritage Building ~ AKA ~ Orillia City Hall
marketing firm
Image by Onasill ~ Bill Badzo (No Invites)
The Richardsonian Romanesque building was built in 1895, replacing the first permanent town hall built in 1874, to house Orillia City Council and the local jail.

The original structure was designed by Toronto architecture firm Gordon & Helliwell and completed in 1895.

1958 to present[edit]
A new front entrance was completed in 1958. Orillia City Council vacated in 1997 and Orillia Opera became the sole tenant in the building.

Interior[edit]
The building’s interior consisted for a Council chambers, a 905-seat auditorium, city hall offices, library, market stalls and jail

045/365: happy blah blah blah
marketing firm
Image by malik ml williams
Valentine’s Day has become a very big business for retailers in what is traditionally one of the slowest shopping months of the year.
Tracy Mullin, President and CEO | National Retail Federation

I can’t remember the last time Valentine’s Day meant anything to me. In fact, i don’t know that it ever did. Imagine growing up seeing Valentine’s Day as just a more pronounced example of how your kind of love is not celebrated, and you might get the idea. Add to that my firm belief that this "holiday" is primarily about marketing and rampant capitalism and you can begin to understand why i don’t feel like celebrating.

So here i am, at school again instead of doing something special. Not that Troy’s here, anyway. So that would suck too. But what am i doing in this picture?

Sending Troy a Valentine’s Day e-card…. 😉

1950s Bristol Shoppers queue to get a bargain in the sales
marketing firm
Image by brizzle born and bred
In the 1950s, the mangle, crisps and dance hall admissions were popular. 1950s saw the introduction of fish fingers, electric fires, washing machine, ink and toilet paper.

Most food shopping in the 1950s was done every day and from local shops. Not every household owned a car or a refrigerator, so food shopping was part of the housewife’s daily routine.

It would have been quite normal to visit separate shops for your bread (bakers), meat (butchers), vegetables (greengrocers), fish (fishmongers) etc. It was quite common too, for tradesmen to deliver their goods direct to the housewife. Groceries and greengroceries were often delivered each week in a motorised van and milk was delivered every day.

1957: Only a handful of shops in the country were self-serve (pay as you go out). The first Sainsbury’s to try out this innovation was opened in June 1950 in Croydon.

2007: There are more than 33,500 supermarkets and convenience stores in the UK

A shopping basket in the 1950s would have included items such as: wild rabbits, mangles, corsets, candles, wireless licence and gramophone records.

Fresh fruit and vegetables came mainly from Britain, so strawberries would be in the shops for just a few weeks in the summer, and there would have been no fresh peas, beans or salads vegetables during the winter months.

In the 1950s, a typical home had a cooker, vacuum cleaner and a plug-in radio. Only 33 per cent of households had a washing machine. Most people were still doing their washing by hand.

Only 15 per cent had a fridge and freezers and tumble dryers were scarcely heard of. Only 10 per cent of the population had a telephone. People listen to gramophone records.

Most families’ entertainment came from the radio (or ‘wireless’) or through listening to 78rpm records on a gramophone. However, a single event in 1953 gave a huge boost to the uptake of television. This was the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II on 2nd June 1953 at Westminster Abbey. Cameras had never before been allowed inside Westminster Abbey for a coronation, and the general public were thrilled to be able to watch the event live. Families crowded into the home of anyone lucky enough to have a television to watch the event.

Two-thirds of homes owned a television. The programmes were shown in black and white. A second and commercialised TV channel was added in 1955.

People spent most of their leisure time at home – reading, listening to the radio, watching television or pursuing hobbies. The most popular hobbies were knitting and needle-work for women, and gardening for men.

Children spent a lot of time playing with other children outdoors. They also enjoyed a range of hobbies such as stamp collecting.

Families enjoyed playing board games such as Monopoly, Ludo, and Snakes and Ladders.

There was a craze for yo-yos, 3D-spectacles, I-Spy books and hoola hoops in the late 1950s.

It was an era when women stayed at home, a 9-to-5 job meant just that, workers had a job for life and nobody had a Blackberry to ruin their holidays.

1950s when most Britain’s spent their holidays in the UK.

In 1952, just four per cent of people worked part-time. Today, the number has ballooned to one in four workers, equal to astonishing 26 per cent of the entire workforce.

Today’s workers may whinge that they are over-worked, but it was their parents or grandparents in the 1950s who had a lot more to complain about.

On average, workers did a 48-hour week in 1952. Today, a typical worker with a full-time job does only 37 hours.

Of all the seismic changes, it is probably the type of jobs that people did which have changed most dramatically.

In 1952, 8.7million people worked in manufacturing. Today, the number is a paltry 2.5million.

Around 880,000 worked in ‘mining and quarrying’, compared to 60,000 today, while the number working in agriculture, forestry and fishing has tumbled from 725,000 to 460,000.

There are some jobs which barely existed 60 years ago. In 1952, there were only around 20,000 people working in personnel, compared to today’s army of around 400,000.

But some things that never change. Around six million people worked in the public sector, which is exactly the number which currently make up the State workforce.

And how many people did not work? Not very many, according to the report, which shows that the number of working women was much higher than expected.

Around one in two women of working age had a job in the 1950s, compared to two-thirds today.

Local Bristol Stories that made the news in 1950s

Feb 7th 1952

Ethel May Challenger (24) 2, Akeman Way Avonmouth, previously charged in Bristol with attempted suicide by drinking zinc solution was today put on probation for two years. Dr. J. L. Faull said Challenger had brooded over problems of money and rearing five young children. Her husband was told by the magistrates: " Your wife needs all the help you can give her."

Aug 1952

Two coloured stowaways Cyril Benjamin Mcleod of Jamaica, and Philip Bertand of Dominica, who were arrested at Avonmouth Docks when the s.s. Cavina berthed, were sent to prison for 21 days in Bristol. Bertand said: ‘Things were very bad in the West Indies – there is no work.’ Mcleod said he was a graduate of an agricultural traing centre, and wished to work as a dairyman.

Aug 12th 1952

Harold Edward Peacock (52) Dorian Road, Horfield, was fined £5 in Bristol court for stealing 6lb of onions, from Southmead Hospital market garden.

Aug 12th 1952

Six hundred filmgoers sang community songs to while away the time when the power failure stopped the projectors at the Kingsway Cinema, Two Mile Hill, Kingswood, for 90 minutes last night.

The cinema was almost full of customers who came to see a popular film – the Marx Bros, in ‘Cassablanca’ – when, during the showing of the ‘trailers’ of fourth coming films the screen went blank. The main film was due to be screened 10 minutes later, at 6.10 p.m. The manager, Mr. John Crew, immediately went on the stage and explianed what had occurred. He told the audience that any one who wanted to leave would be given complimentary tickets for tonight’s show.

‘A few people left, but most stayed and entertained themselves with singing songs’. The power came back on at 7.30 and the cinema was able to show the complete film.

Feb 7th 1952

Bristol Fire Brigade were today damping down the smouldering ruins of the blaze in St. Pauls Street, where the damage is estimated at £40,000.

As the blaze ravaged adjoining tannery offices and warehouses, explosions rocked a wide area, and hundreds of people dashed for shelter as burning debris rained down. The premises belonging to Messrs. J. R. Hawkins and Co., leather manufactures and Messrs. Wilkinson nand Riddell (Bristol). Ltd., textile merchants. The fire which started inn the tannery, gutted Messrs Hawkins workshops, burnt out a large part of offices and destroyed a warehouse belonging to the textile firm. The flames fanned by a hign wind, threatened nearby houses in Orange street, as firemen fought to control the blaze.

A young boy Royston John Hurley of Claremount Street., Stapleton had a very lucky escape when a three- foot piece of drain pipe fell from the blazing tannery. It struck him on the leg causing only slight injury. This was the third fire in the tannery in the past three months. It was the largest post-war fire in Bristol and took 48hrs to bring the fire under control.

November 1958

It’s interesting, but not really surprising, to find that 50 years ago the weather – in another gloomy November week – was dominating the headlines. Fog enveloped Bristol – or at least the Eastville and Fishponds areas of the city – (aided, no doubt, by pollution from the many coal fires) almost paralysing transport.

By 11pm visibility at Filton was down to five yards, with traffic almost at a standstill on the Gloucester Road. But while the city suffered, the Bristol Evening Post said that many country areas were clear. Despite this, the Aust ferry – which carried passengers and cars over to Chepstow – was cancelled indefinitely. Dense fog was reported at Portishead. No aircraft were arriving or leaving from Whitchurch airport and there was a complete hold-up of sailings from both Avonmouth and the City Docks.

Trains were arriving from London up to half an hour late and city businessmen were taking an unprecedented 50 minutes to get to work from places such as Clifton and Henleaze. It was chaos. Other news of the week concerned bus drivers and conductors (they were the ones who took the money and gave you tickets in those far off days) who were due get a pay rise of 11 shillings a week (just over 50p). Maintenance workers, however, were only to get eight shillings and 3p a week more.

The unions had been asking for between 16 and 33 shillings. As it was estimated that the rise would cost the Bristol bus company an extra £100,000 a year, guess what? Yes, you’re right – fares went up by 2p and 3p the following week.

You’ll no doubt be pleased to hear that busmen of all grades would now be getting between £7 and £8 a week – with drivers getting £7 and 18 shillings. That, incidentally, was about the average wage in those days. Of interest – if only because it’s recently been announced that it’s on the way back – was the Corporation’s collecting of kitchen waste to use in pig swill. The average weekly collection totalled 300 tons which, after ‘treatment’ yielded about 260 tons of so-called ‘Bristol pudding’, collected by farmers and used for pig food.

Only five other cities in the country had such a service, and Bristol’s was considered to be the best. Chief credit for this, said the Post proudly, were the city’s housewives. Each week they filled 130,000 specially- provided bins. People were being asked politely not to put their cutlery in the bins – the pigs didn’t like it.

Still on the subject of housewives, many of them (if not all) were delighted to hear that purchase tax was to be withdrawn on household brushes, brooms and mops (remember them, the stringy ones?). The idea was to help the trade, rather than the household purse, especially as many blind and disabled persons derived their living from it. Still, people must have been revelling in domestic bliss back then – one festive street ad suggesting: ‘She’ll love a Hoover Steam Iron for Christmas’. Such a wonderful present at only £4 19 shillings and 6p. Want a tip? Don’t take that advice today.

Some items of great concern for those interested in this great city’s illustrious past popped up in the Press 50 years ago. One was a story about the Hogarth altar piece, three oil paintings commissioned by the Vestry of St Mary Redcliffe some 250 years ago. This triptych – which had been in store for some 80 years – was being handed over to the Corporation of Bristol to be hung on public view in the City Art Gallery. So where, you are entitled to ask, is this priceless Bristol treasure now? As far as I know (and I might very well be wrong) it’s still languishing in the abandoned St Nicholas church museum, locked away from public view.

Bristol’s reverence for its past was also revealed in a story about the last service to be held at the Old King Street Baptist Church in Broadmead. This chapel had a longer history than any other Baptist church in the city – it was founded at Quakers Friars in 1640 and it moved to Old King Street in 1815 – so of course it was being demolished. The reason? It was in the way of the ‘new’ Broadmead shopping area.

The congregation moved to Redland. Another one of Bristol’s treasures, on the other hand, was getting a thorough inspection. Brunel’s suspension bridge was closed for the week to all but pedestrians while workmen began examining and testing one of the two cross-girders. The old one, removed and taken away to be tested ‘to destruction’, was to be replaced by one coated with zinc.

A shocking Bristol court case that made the headlines 50 years ago concerned a ‘savage assault’ allegedly made by a 35-year-old Southmead man on his wife using a broken milk bottle.

The couple, the court was informed, had been married 15 years and had three children, aged six, 12 and 14. Their life together had not been happy, and three months previously the man had put his wife ‘out of the house’. She had moved into lodgings, but then resorted to prostitution. There was evidence, it was said, that the husband had received some of the money earned this way. On the evening of the alleged assault, the couple had been out drinking.

There was a quarrel on the way home and the man told his wife: ‘I’ll rip your face so that no man will look at you.’ She was crying when they reached the house, so their 14-year-old daughter made a cup of tea. After using bad language, which the daughter tried to stop, the man threw his cup of tea over his wife. ‘As she stood up he punched her hard in the mouth with his left hand,’ said the prosecution. ‘She fell back against the wall.

Then he picked up a milk bottle, smashed it against the wall and took hold of his wife by the back of the head. ‘Holding her with his left hand, he struck her repeatedly in the face with the jagged glass, causing very severe injuries. She was taken to hospital and had 16 stitches inserted, 14 in the face.’ In evidence, the wife said that while they were walking home her husband said ‘I’ll ‘chiv’ you’. During the alleged attack she felt a sharp pain and everything went red. She told the court: ‘He was saying ‘I’ll finish you off’ and dragged me up by my hair and slung me around the room.’ A policeman said that when he went to the house the woman’s face was badly cut and bleeding.

‘All she could say was, ‘take him away, he’s mad’.’ In his defence, the husband said that he had told his wife that if she did not change her ways he would change them for her for the sake of the children.

He had made allegations against his wife, and his eldest daughter slapped his face. ‘She started to yell and shout and I lost my temper and struck her,’ he said. ‘She fell face down among the glass from the broken milk bottle and that was how her face got cut. ‘I did not actually intend to cause the injuries – I threw the milk bottle at her and it smashed against the wall. While I was punching her, her face was twisting about and must have been going into the broken glass.’ The man was committed for trial – on a surety of £100 – at Bristol Assize (the old Crown Court). The jury found him guilty.

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