Lynn M Dot Net

Any idiot can do what I do to make $ online. It's not rocket surgery, it's cake. Also, I like pie.

How many traffic exchanges are you promoting inside traffic exchanges?

The answer should be zero. Unless you yourself own a traffic exchange, and in that case that’s all you should promoting in other TEs.

And unless all you’re looking for is a little spare pocket change, in which case you can probably move on and read something else besides this.

I am constantly amazed at the sheer number of traffic exchanges so many non-owner TE users promote in the traffic exchanges. Not only are they diluting their efforts by promoting what amounts to literally dozens of TEs, but the chances of seeing anything really come out of it are so very slim.

There are, indeed, a handful of people I can think of off the top of my head that probably make close to what amounts to a relatively decent living (or I’ve possibly incorrectly guessed that they do) promoting programs that they don’t own themselves.

Listen – they are few and far between, most of them have been around TE Land forever, and most probably are bringing in more like spare change, extra money, than anything resembling a living. Some of the ones that are doing pretty well would probably be doing all the more better if they’d start their own site of some sort.

“But Lynn,” you may be saying right now – “Don’t YOU promote traffic exchanges you don’t own?”

Not directly in the traffic exchanges, nope. 99% at least – no.

Okay, there is a very small handful of exceptions, and almost all have an incentive behind them, whether it’s promoting Traffic-Fusion three or four days out of every month (and NOT one day more) for an extra referral.

Or Lords of Lothar so Brian might be able to get some cool LOL stuff to further his LOL addiction (heh). A little tiny bit towards Traffic Exchange Brand ‘cos hey, that’s how the program works. A little bit towards some of the advertising co-ops, ‘cos that’s how co-ops work.

A couple of other exceptions may be that occasionally I may help out an owner friend or colleague in need, or something brand new has been launched by a colleague (in which case I generally don’t promote directly for more than a day or two or three).

And occasionally our Lucky 13 team in CTP Teams will mobilize for a promotion, like on all the Friday the 13ths this year that the four TE owners on Lucky 13 have the CTP Sub Game. (We’re pretty well branded as a team that way.)

But direct promotion, otherwise, in the traffic exchanges of someone else’s TE or other program? Absolutely not. I promote Win 10 With Lynn and Traffic Break Trivia, which is part of W10WL. I promote this blog you’re reading right now, though mainly with banner advertising these days since I mostly promote W10WL. And that’s generally it.

Sure, you’ll find links and banners for other people’s programs on both my sites. But I don’t promote anything, for the most part, but those two sites.

I’ve got tons of credits, generally, for the small and limited amount of “extra” stuff I do like LOL and such, which I know from reading and listening is not something a lot of people have on hand – tons of credits – at least not without a lot of work surfing and such to do it.

So especially if you have only a limited amount of credits? Then it’s even MORE important that you really should be promoting only ONE thing, and preferably not anything you don’t own (or, that said, admin or work for, as in, actually employed by).

Sure, every TE owner in the industry would LOVE for you to promote their business – but it’s THEIR business, not yours, and ultimately up to them to be promoting it. Those that are successful, programs they themselves own is all they promote directly in the traffic exchanges.

Robert Arnold may promote a few other things inside TE Racing League, but outside of TERL, he generally only promotes TERL or Downline Kreator, another program he owns. Tony Tezak generally only promotes Tezak Traffic Power at other traffic exchanges. You rarely get successful like Robert or Tony are by directly promoting other people’s stuff.

It’s perfectly OK to promote several things with your name and photo when you’re new and trying to brand yourself and get yourself out there and known. But after about six months or so, you really need to be finding out and figuring out what’s YOUR one thing, and only doing that.

It’s like playing a slot machine. You could spend all your time and effort promoting four or five, or a dozen or twenty or thirty, programs you don’t own, and maybe you get a bite every once in a while but your efforts are so very diluted that way, you’re just not likely gonna see much.

Better to pick ONE thing. Best case scenario – start a program of your own (preferably not a TE, there are far too many as it is).

Or you could start your own list, your own e-mail course or e-mail series about something you feel you have worthwhile stuff to share about. Start a blog – a blog IS a list and, indeed, was Tim Linden’s only list for years, his blog.

My pal Sunny Suggs can help you if you’re interested in starting your own program – it can be done pretty inexpensively – or your own blog. She’s pretty easy to find. She also created Your Email Series, which my friend Tom Wacker now owns and operates, and that can help you figure out what do about an e-mail series or e-mail course.

Already have a blog? Then you’re in luck, because you already have a list, if you have subscribers. If you don’t have subscribers, then get RocketResponder, since aforementioned longtime blogger Tim Linden created it to be the perfect subscription tool for blogs.

If you don’t want to do any of the above, then pick ONE thing – one program, one traffic exchange, one whatever. Promote it over and over, and then promote it some more.

We all want to build our downlines, right? So pick ONE downline builder that has your favorite and preferred programs in it, and promote ONLY that.

A program owner I know once told me they hated downline builders. I’ve also heard people say before that they only promote one downline builder among things they promote.

Guess what? Probably 99% of the programs in our basic niche in the TE community ARE downline builders, in one way or another. Some a little more so (CTP for instance), some a little less – but basically ALL of them are downline builders, some are just less obvious than others.

So pick one thing, or (better yet) build your own one thing. If you’re promoting multiple things in the traffic exchanges, then whittle it down to just one or two things.

Target your efforts instead of diluting them, and bring them to ONE funnel – whether it’s your blog, or a page on a website you build, or an e-mail series, or a program of your own you create, or one single program and downline builder of someone else’s that you want to promote – instead of trying to get them to pick and choose between five or ten or twenty or fifty different funnels.

Let’s say you’re carrying a big ol’ jug of water. What’s more efficient, pouring that jug of water into one single funnel and filling another jug completely full… or trying to pour it into ten or twenty or thirty or fifty funnels (and therefore risking a great deal of spillage, and not completely filling any of the other jugs)…?

You wouldn’t want to spill that water any more than you’d want to lose money and commissions, right? And a bunch of less-filled jugs amounts to pocket change instead of filling your pockets with anything truly substantial.

Work smarter. Find YOUR one thing, whatever it may be, and promote it until you can hardly stand to promote it anymore. And then promote it some more.

I’ve done it both ways, promoting a whole bunch of different things in the distant past, vs. promoting just one or two things.

Wanna guess which method works better and has been much more profitable?

(P.S. Thanks to many for all the very kind comments last week after my slightly more personal post. I was touched beyond belief and am still mulling over them and humbled and gratified. Thank you all SO much. – L.)


So I got up this morning and sat down at the computer to discover that yet another big CTP badge hunt is on the way – this time, to celebrate ClickTrackProfit’s third birthday.

First, I sighed, because I knew that meant that, come next week, I’m not getting much sleep until March. The birthday badge hunt starts on Monday, February 10th, and lasts through the end of the month.

Then after sighing about the lack of sleep ahead, I got really excited, because participating as a badge holder in a CTP badge hunt can do wonders for your business or your list – the possibilities are endless. (Keep reading to find out how!)

Like CTP’s Spooktacular badge hunt last year in October, there will be cash prizes. However, this time the top prize to whoever finds the most badges is $500, and there will also be 1000 $0.50 random prizes given out when users claim badges.

I made a good stab at the top prize during Spooktacular – I think I got somewhere between 150 and 160 badges – but I realized before the first week was over that I wasn’t likely to land in the winner’s circle. That was okay, ‘cos the hunt itself is a tremendous amount of fun, even if I didn’t get a whole heck of a lot of sleep in October. I also joined several programs that were new to me, many that I dug a lot and am still using today.

But the REAL value in any CTP badge hunt is taking action and buying a badge (or two or three or four or  however many more). Like I said, the possibilities are endless as far as what you can do for your business, your list, or anything else you want if you become a CTP badge holder during one of these special event badge hunts.

Here are just some of the ways becoming a badge holder during the “CTP is 3” badge hunt can help you:

  • If you’re a program owner, you can put countless new members in your program. You can also spread good will to your current members by making the badge available to the members you already have.
  • Have an unfinished or not-yet-started program or project you have been sitting on a while? Right now is an excellent time to get a badge, then work on getting your project rolling this week and ready by the time the event starts. You’ll be able to put a bunch of new members (or new subscribers or new participants or whatever) into your new project immediately!
  • If you’re a traffic exchange owner already, you can get some folks surfing. Most badge hunters go for the surfing badges and having a badge is a great way to get your activity up. (However, I would be very cautious about how high you set your requirement – see more on that below in the next list of suggestions.)
  • You can add numerous new subscribers to your list. I can tell you from past experience that offering one of these special event badges to new subscribers will likely add at the very least 100 new people to your list, and probably more like 150 or even 200 or more. (It’s also a nice gesture to give the badge to those who are already subscribed, and I would highly recommend doing that and sending the badge out in a broadcast once the badge hunt goes live.)
  • Don’t have a list yet? Start one! You could simply start a new list in your autoresponder just to give out the badge, and then take it from there.
  • Have a blog? You can add new subscribers to your blog as well. Just like with adding new subscribers to your list, give the badge to those who sign up for updates to your blog. (And again, consider giving the badge out in a broadcast mail to those who are already subscribed once the badge hunt goes live. NOTE: You probably don’t want to put it ON your blog, because then people wouldn’t have to subscribe to get the badge.)
  • Brand yourself (or in the case of some folks, brand yourself some more). Offering one of these badges is a great way to brand yourself, and you can offer the badge in numerous ways. You can send the badge code to people who send you new friend requests on CTP in a message (although if you decide to do this, I would recommend also sending the badge code to any of your current CTP friends who request the badge). Or you could just put the badge on a splash page and set it into rotation for folks surfing to find it.

One of my favorite badges during Spooktacular 2013 was done the latter way by Keith Butterworth, who put his badge on a splash page that was in rotation in some traffic exchanges. Now, if you do decide to try that method, I would recommend doing what Keith did in his badge hints, letting people know in which TEs they might find the badge (in the case of his badge, there were three traffic exchanges the badge might have been found).

There are lots of other things one might do with a “CTP is 3” event badge. Use your creativity!

Now, all of the above said – having been both a badge holder and a badge hunter in the last (Spooktacular) hunt, there are a few things I would caution potential badge holders about this time around, when trying to decide how to offer their badge(s). Here are my recommendations:

  • Keep it simple. The harder you make the requirements to get the badge, and the more hoops people have to jump through to get it, the less interested people are going to be in going for your badge. Some of the steps required for some badges during Spooktacular bordered on far too much trouble and way too time consuming. KEEP IT SIMPLE. And along the same lines of keeping it simple…
  • If there’s a surfing requirement, keep it simple. There are going to be dozens (maybe hundreds) of badges, and these hunts are pretty time consuming even for those who don’t try to go for the top prize. Having people surf 25, 50, 100, 250 pages – those are reasonable. Asking people to surf 1000 or 2000 or 5000 pages at your traffic exchange is just going to tick people off (and quite possibly they’ll remember that indefinitely and never surf your TE ever).
  • If there’s a purchase requirement, consider making it very low and inexpensive. It’s perfectly okay to require a purchase for a badge, whether it’s a credits purchase, upgrade, or something else, and many program owners did last fall. Remember, though, that doing so is going to likely mean not too many are going to go for your badge (and if it’s very high at all, probably only a handful will go for it, if anyone). I won’t say don’t do it, but if you want your badge to be popular and to get a lot of activity, keep the cost low (or perhaps offer a “make any purchase” deal).
  • Automate whatever you can as far as giving out the badge. It appeared that some badge holders had some difficulty keeping up with requests during Spooktacular due to the demand and due to the fact that they were having to manually respond to each badge request. It’s going to be a lot easier, and a lot less time-consuming on you, if you do things like put the badge on your site if you have a program (whether you put it in the main member area or hide it somewhere for them to hunt), put the badge code in the welcome e-mail of your autoresponder series, etc. There will be hundreds of CTP members hunting badges, and if you have to manually respond to each and every badge request (and try to do it in a timely manner), you may wish you hadn’t.
  • Make receiving your badge timely once the badge hunter does what they’re supposed to. There were a few badges last round of hunting that weren’t immediately available once the member did what they were supposed to to get the badge – for instance, I missed out on a badge because I was supposed to do something, which I did, but the badge wasn’t going to be sent to me until an e-mail the next day. Unfortunately that e-mail arrived the day AFTER Spooktacular ended. Remember if you set up your requirements as such (or if you didn’t automate your badge and are having to respond to every request manually), members that might come along in the last few days of February might not be able to get it, and you might miss out on some new members/subscribers/etc.
  • Building your downlines with a badge is okay – but consider how many people that will disqualify. Granted, a special CTP badge hunt like this can be a good opportunity to build your downlines in a program (or several programs), but remember that doing so will disqualify anyone that’s already a member of the program from being able to go for that badge. If I was going to go that route as a badge holder, I think I might consider giving the badge to anyone that requests it that could show me they’re already a member of that program with their affiliate link, maybe. I probably wouldn’t go that route anyway, though – like most of the other recommendations in this list, this situation is yet another that would probably make your badge less popular.
  • Don’t buy a badge and not do ANYTHING with it. Every badge hunt, there are some left that never had any hints and requirements added to them. It’s somewhat annoying for the badge hunters who are trying to go for the prize, but even worse, it’s a missed opportunity for the badge holder to do something really great for themselves, and their business and/or activities, with the badge. Don’t miss that opportunity (and waste the money you spent on the badge).

Of course, we already probably know that ALL of the badges won’t be pretty simple to get and/or free, likely, and that’s why there will likely only be one or two or three people who get all, or almost all, of the badges by the end of February.

But probably the most important thing of all of the above is keeping it simple. The most popular badges during Spooktacular were most definitely the ones that were simple to get, didn’t require badge hunters to jump through a dozen hoops (or surf a bazillion pages) to get the badge, were free and didn’t cost anything to get (or at least not very much), and, for the most part, that badge hunters could claim immediately.

If you want a lot of exposure and activity on your badge, then I’d strongly suggest following all or at least most of the above points of caution. The badges that had few people claiming them mostly required hunters to jump through a bunch of hoops, so more than anything else, again, I’d just recommending keeping it all pretty simple.

The more difficult your badge is to get, it’s just going to annoy people… and probably they will remember the experience negatively, too. When folks see your photo or your brand later on, you want them to think positively of you and your brand – not recall how much of a pain in the neck your badge or badges were to get during the last CTP badge hunt. Really, it should all be about spreading good will – not ticking people off.

Anyway – At least I know two people that may be getting less sleep than me during this upcoming badge hunt: Sunny Suggs and Tom Wacker, who will be doing another badge hunt update blog and list of badges this round. There will no doubt be an announcement about where you can find all that good stuff very soon!

Whether you want to be a badge holder or a badge hunter, you’ll have to be a member of ClickTrackProfit to participate in the badge hunt. If you would like to offer a badge and get new members into your program or new subscribers and aren’t a member already, this is a fantastic time to become a member of CTP and build your business or your business efforts some more.

And if you just want to hunt badges and maybe win some money, but aren’t a CTP member yet – here you go!

Happy hunting next week!

I know I really need to do a Traffic Exchange Live update, but they take twice as long to prepare as any “normal” blog post, and between having a bit busier than normal week this week and (one day) being just plain sick – I just haven’t done one yet. And as it turns out, Jon is going to be gone most of next week – and won’t host by himself most of the time – so that will give me lots of days to catch up on TE Live posts and not have to make one big huge gigantic post out of it. I have tons of photos saved up.

That said, today’s post actually is sort of a Traffic Exchange Live update anyway because it’s partially about something that occurred during TE Live yesterday, so hey – there ya go.

Before I get to that, though, I want to mention that when I fired up my browser yesterday, the top story on my news page said that Memphis was the second hottest city in the United States this summer, behind Louisville. (Numbers three, four and five were Atlanta, Raleigh NC, and New Orleans, respectively). So for anyone who rolled their eyes every time I’ve whined this summer about living in an oven – it was a valid whine!!!

So, we’ve been talking at TE Live recently about a problem that’s become obvious at Sweeva and trying to figure out the best solution. As most are aware, Sweeva has many useful aspects including just plain old good promotional value for those who aren’t really looking for feedback or aren’t rotating new pages they’re testing – but the primary concept behind Sweeva was as a tool for viewers to review and give feedback in comments on the sites being seen (in real time of course).

One of the problems that’s arisen since Sweeva’s inception is that quite a bit of the feedback is – at best – useless. Comment after comment after comment saying “nice!” or “thumbs up!” or “good” aren’t really a lot of help to a site owner trying to get feedback and reviews on a new splash page or sales page.

The more recent addition of rewarding comments with stars has only seemed to increase the amount of feedback that’s not useful, as many are only commenting hoping to get stars, or copying/pasting the exact same comment over and over again no matter what site they’re looking at. And granted, even before the comments for stars addition was made, there was still a great deal of “nice!” or “cool!” feedback that wasn’t much use, too – but the comments for stars has definitely increased this whole deal.

The other side of the coin in all this is there’s not much negative commenting being done – when sometimes there should be. And sometimes when a viewer states something they feel about a page that’s not praise, other Sweevers come down on them about it – and that shouldn’t be happening either.

The thing is, at Sweeva, if you’re running a page hoping to get feedback on it, what you really should want is to get real feedback – the good, the bad, and the ugly. You want to hear the negative comments as well as the positive, so you can make your page better.

Certainly there is often some taking with a grain of salt in that – some comments, while maybe well meant, just aren’t really useful or applicable. And another thing site owners running pages in Sweeva should remember is the fact that you just can’t please everyone – for every viewer that hates mostly white pages, there will be another that prefers white and clean to color, yada yada… but you can still take all the comments as a whole and do something useful with them to potentially improve what you have to offer and make your pages more appealing to more people.

Anyway, we’ve been mulling over things that might be done at Sweeva to at least lessen the amount of non-useful feedback and get more people to comment honestly, even if it’s negative, without fear of being dogged by the masses  – and so far nothing we’ve come up with has been a good solution, for one reason or another, but that’s what’s been on Jon Olson’s and Tim Linden’s – and our collective TE Live brain’s – minds recently.

But the main reason I bring all this up (you knew there’d be one) is because yesterday, TE Live regular Jerry Iannucci ran a little related experiment on Sweeva – all day, but also while we were all in TE Live – and while it may not have really solved anything, it was HILARIOUS.

You might have seen Jerry’s new video splash page (starring Mr. Iannucci himself) for Safelist Marketing Tactics, which we have all given high praise to ‘cos it’s really great.

Well, yesterday, he ran it in Sweeva with instructions at the top that he was giving stars for negative comments only, and much hilarity ensued – plus he was there live interacting with the page and egging it all on (“Sorry, not negative enough”) and responding to most of the comments (“Ouch!”), so it got even funnier.

It was funny enough when the page ran during TE Live and all of us were in there waiting for it (“Worst page I’ve ever seen, whoever designed that page should be fired,” said Winter Perkins, who I believe designed the template for the page, lol) – several more like comments from people who know and hang out with Jerry were posted (“That color blue is ugly and you should really vacuum your floor” from me, “What garbage with personal branding” from Jon), and it was all in good fun.

I just happened to be back on Sweeva later in the evening and saw that the page was live again, so I hurried and clicked to get in there and leave another zinger (“You don’t dust much, do you? And you should really buy a broom” – to which Jerry, who was there again, replied that hooray, I got a star for being negative).

But the best ones yesterday were coming from the pool of general Sweeva users. In between the ones who were still commenting “nice!”, “nice page”, and “cool” – and thereby not getting any stars – someone commented that Jerry’s hair looked like Our Gang/The Little Rascals, someone else commented last night about Jerry having a bad hair day (Jerry responded “Bad hair life, actually”), and there was a rather inexplicable but hugely funny comment yesterday afternoon about the page being somewhere between a New York City sewer and throw up, and more – all of which had me rolling on the floor laughing every time I saw a refresh of the page yesterday and last night.

Now whether this little experiment taught anyone anything about negative comments at Sweeva being okay or not, and whether anyone who really needed to learn anything from it did so – who knows.

But it was a lot of fun, and while Jerry would probably prefer not to be remembered for his Our Gang hair (lol) – you can bet there are going to be people that remember he was there, he was interacting with people, he was being the funny guy he always is – more importantly, that he’s a real person and he was being himself.

Which is something else we’ve been talking about at TE Live this week – just being yourself and the value in that, especially in social networking but other things too. Things like what Jerry did yesterday are worth their weight in gold when it comes to online marketing. Jerry Reeder tells me he usually only rotates his pages at Sweeva when he can be there to interact with viewers, and many of us do the same – or at least sometimes.

And really it’s not unlike the reason that many of us, including me, make a point of being at TE Live most every day – it’s fun and it’s a good place to network with others, it’s a bit of a traffic exchange think tank, and (bottom line) it’s also my water cooler break of the day from 24/7 working at my computer day in and day out… but it also keeps me out there, people have access to me because they know where I am every weekday, and I chat with – if not at TE Live, somewhere else – a sizable percentage of regular and active traffic exchange users every week, in chat rooms typing and sometimes on voice. I’m not just a name and photo to many – a good many of you out there have talked to me before. Plenty of you, lots and lots.

Of course, there’s new people that come into traffic exchanges every day, and that new person that started surfing for the first time yesterday at Sweeva likely doesn’t know Jerry Iannucci or Jerry Reeder or Lynn M yet – or didn’t.

But if they were surfing Sweeva yesterday afternoon, they probably now know who Jerry Iannucci is – because now Jerry was that funny guy egging people on to give him negative comments on his page and going “Come on, you can do better than that!” to the positive comments. And they’ll remember him.

When the next cool product or e-book comes out, and that person really wants to buy it or rebrand it – who do you think they’re more likely to buy it from? Some nameless, faceless person rotating a generic splash or sales page in a traffic exchange? Somebody that’s only a photo and a name that you see around every now and again? Or the person whose name and photo (or in Jerry’s case, video) they’re familiar with and who was there that day in Sweeva chatting with people and made them laugh? Bingo.

And of course there are hundreds of other potential examples here. Rather than Jerry and his Sweeva video experiment, the person who you seek out to buy something from or upgrade under might be someone that was at Affiliate Funnel conference last week and helped you by answering some of your questions and giving you links to what you needed. Or someone that helped you with something or was just good company to chat with in I Love Hits chat. Or maybe you came to one of the weekly List Building Conferences for Get Referrals Fast and got some of the blunt and honest but great advice Jerry and Mike are so well known for. Or maybe a TE or program owner took the time to e-mail you back when you contacted them or had a problem, perhaps with some extra advice that turned out to be helpful and useful.

Point being – there are just so many opportunities to get out there, be out there, interact, and be of value to others… even if you’re not really trying to be of value to others and are just out there just being yourself. And who else are you gonna be besides yourself, anyway? You might as well just be yourself.

Others will appreciate that more – you just being yourself – and more importantly, will remember that. It might not make you wildly rich, no; but you’ll probably have a lot better chance at being successful in the long term than those who fake it or are insincere, and those who put on the schmoozy salesman face 24/7 and don’t know how to take it off. and be real. People remember those folks too, but not usually in a good way.

I personally am much more likely to buy something from or upgrade under someone like Jerry Iannucci, with his bad hair days and who makes me laugh pretty much daily. Or Jerry Reeder, who will be the first to tell you, and proudly admits to anyone and everyone, that he’s a punk rocker who yells at the TV. Or Jon Olson or Tony Tezak or Winter Perkins or Tim Linden or Mike Paetzold or Ian Bakewell or any of the other many people that I know because I see them and talk to them all the time – nearly every day or at least every week – many of whom have also generously helped me or answered my dizzy blonde questions when I needed help with something. I’d like to think I have helped a few people and been there for a few along the way myself.

We’re all real people. We’re all out there, here and there, and none of us are really very hard to find. Ever.

I’m more likely to buy from/upgrade under/whatever any of the above than some talking head that’s nothing to me but a face and a name on some sales page, someone who I’ve never seen around any of the dozens of opportunities there are in any given month to be seen and become known to people. I might be on their list and I might see their name in my mailbox often, even – but I’m much more likely to buy whatever they’re pitching from someone I know or am at least pretty familiar with.

People I don’t necessarily really know personally, but who are very active and interacting at Sweeva, have often gotten my attention for various things. They may not come to TE Live or Affiliate Funnel or the List Building Conferences or any of the other places I haunt, but I’ve come to “know” them from Sweeva and have frequently signed up for their list or whatever they’re promoting, mainly because they’re just being themselves and doing their thing.

People appreciate that. I know I do.

Just be yourself, and get out there, and be there – whether it’s at one of the many conferences/gatherings there are every single week, whether it’s running some pages at Sweeva and interacting with other viewers, whether it’s making a video splash page or squeeze page, whatever – just take some action to get yourself “out there”, and stay out there, and you’ll likely see your results improving and improving palpably as time goes on.

And just be yourself while doing it. You are your most valuable tool in your IM toolbox – not the program you’re promoting nor the tools those programs give you in your affiliate toolbox – so you might as well just be yourself. Go try it out this week on Sweeva and see.

List Building Conference Tonight @ 8pm EST: Yep, speaking of Jerry Reeder and Mike Paetzold’s famous weekly List Building Conferences, there’s another one tonight and tonight’s topic is Blogging and Social Media (two of my favorite subjects) – you probably don’t want to miss this one if you’re interested in either.

As always, they’re free to attend for all and you don’t have to already be a member of Get Referrals Fast to be there, just show up! Mike and Jerry love to answer questions and review pages so if you’re new to IM and stumped about something, come on by. Or just come and hang out! You might find out about something you didn’t know that could be of benefit to you.

Click the link for more details and join us at the 8pm EST List Building Conferences tonight!

Hi, I'm Lynn M & this is my blog.

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