YouTube already offers advertisers the opportunity to withdraw from advertising on some videos – such as LGBTQ content or discussions of mental health – if it doesn’t sit well alongside a brand’s message. It was revealed last year that this can sometimes then lead to content being demonetised. In other words, the creator does not receive a share of ad revenue for that video.
Another suggestion is leveraging the marketplaces out there. This is great if you suck at selling and marketing because you're tapping into existing traffic sources. Think: Amazon, iTunes for apps, podcasts, music, Udemy for info products, Zazzle for tshirts, Etsy for handmade things. There are so many marketplaces out there. I would honestly select a marketplace based around something you're interested in. Make some money there. Then create a course about your success and results and then eventually sell that course on your own site or platform, then proceed to reach out to bloggers, and podcasters to give them content, and create your own buzz. It's pretty simple to engineer your own success and fame, but it does take some effort.
When you're ready to add affiliate links to your website, the best place to start is with Amazon Associates, the number one affiliate network on the web. Once you sign up, you simply get a short link from the product page and embed it in your own website. If you're writing reviews, you should direct people to buy the product with your affiliate link. You can also try services like Clickbank, Avantlink and even eBay, which runs its own affiliate marketing program.
You know those top-down cooking or craft videos you just can’t seem to get away from these days? There are people out there making a living from them. 78% of B2C companies depend on user-generated content, like those videos, for their marketing campaigns. You can sign up as a creator on a site like Darby Smart and potentially work with brands like Nordstrom, Mattel, and BarkBox. Or, use them to build your YouTube following and monetize through ads and views.
Etsy: While Etsy's popularity has declined recently, it's still a great resource for selling handmade items online. No need for complex ecommerce sites or merchant accounts or any sort of automation. The company takes a commission of every sale and charges a small listing fee per item. But many still use Etsy as their primary source of income. The best part is that you can also sell digital products on here such as poster designs.
The audiobook industry is booming, yet only 5% of books ever get made into audio format. If you’ve got a background in acting, or if people have said you’ve got a voice made for the radio, you can make extra money recording audio versions of independent and popular books. Sites like ACX connect authors with audiobook performers. So, whether you’re an author looking for more ways to sell your book, or an actor/voice actor looking to make some extra income, you can sell your services online.
yeh top 30 ? lol that difficult to understand? my friend has over 8 million subscribers and over 1 billion views. obviously not going to mention them for obvious reasons. your cpm will be low if you don’t have a lot of engagement with your videos…. so the more likes and comments then the higher your cpm will be. so if you only got 0.04 then your videos obviously suck.
One of the cool things about Google AdSense is that it's so easy to get set up. If you have a blog or website, you can sign up for a free Google AdSense Account. From there, Google will give you a unique code that you will paste onto your website. Google takes it from there, tracking your page views, traffic, and earnings on your behalf. There is no upkeep or maintenance to get this thing going, which makes it a no-brainer if you have a website already.