Use Article Spinners to “Earn While You Learn”

Free content spinning application by Jonathan Leger

Free content spinning application by Jonathan Leger

Do you know a little about online writing?

Do you have a PayPal account?

How would you like to “earn while you learn?”

If the answer is “Yes. Yes. Yes.” I will drop $5.00 into your PayPal account, and give you your first assignment. There are a lot of instructions on the site, but please ignore them for now. I want to try a different method now.

First assignment:

Look at this email below that I received from Jonathan Leger. Jon is a developer of article spinning technology. At Bangari, our co-op gets a commission when ever we sell an article spinning robot. We also use them to produce and sell content to clients. Lastly, we use the robots to sell the robots on our site! I want to learn how to use these automated content spinners. We’ll start with “Thrifty Content.” This is the easier of the two applications to master. It’s what I used in order take the email below and spin it into this blog post. I will post the link to it below the email as well.

You will take another [different] email from Jon, and use “Thrifty Content” (you will see the link to the application in the right sidebar) to spin it into a post for Bangari. Don’t spin this one! It is just an example. I’ll post your name on the site as one of our authors, and of course as the author of the new article you spin out. I’ll build you your own “Trade Table” and you will document the word count of the spun article. You get $0.005 per word ($5 for a 1000 word piece.) As you master the applications, you can make as much as ten times that amount! Some of our writers were make over $30 per hour using “The Best Spinner” robot to produce content for a bunch of different clients.

Here is the email I spun into a post:

Hey Kevin Leland,

I hope you’re having a wonderful, successful day. If not, maybe we can seek some improvement together.

To that end, let me ask you a question:

Do you know who your customers are Kevin Leland?

I mean, do you REALLY know who they are. Do you know what kind of people they are, what their goals and interests are?  Do you know if they’re mostly male or female, married or single, have children or childless? Or do you know for a fact that none of those things matter in your particular market?

You need to know, because if you don’t, you’re wasting A LOT of money and resources advertising to people who don’t need what you’re selling.

When we think of targeting customers, we often think about what keywords we try to rank for in Google. So let’s start with that.

Here’s a really big, generic example:

Let’s say you’re selling life insurance to people in Charlotte, North Carolina. What keywords would you want to rank for in the search engines (or bid on in their advertising networks)?

It would be GREAT to rank #1 for “life insurance”, but well, you only offer life insurance to a small group of people in a specific location. So 99% of the people coming to your site would leave without getting what they were after.

And let me tell you something–to maintain a #1 ranking for a set of keywords like “life insurance” would require a HUGE investment of time and money. Despite what Google would like you to think, the “best” sites aren’t the ones that rank #1 for commercial keywords — it’s the guys putting the most resources and proper SEO know-how into their rankings.

And if you’re thinking of bidding on “life insurance” as your keywords in AdWords, the suggested bid is more than $43 PER CLICK. Ouch!

So you would be spending this enormous amount of energy and money with less return than you need… all because you’re targeting the wrong people.

On the flip side, you could rank for “life insurance charlotte nc” with very little effort in comparison, and EVERY visitor who came through to your site would need exactly what you’re selling.

See how this works? Thinking big is great, but you have to be able to offer big, too. If you’re not there yet, you’re much better off razor targeting your customers.

Now, choosing what keywords to rank for or bid on is important, but it isn’t the only time you need to think about who your customers are.

Every time you write an article or a blog post to add to your site, you need to carefully think about who you’re writing for. The same is true for every article you distribute, or guest blog post you submit to someone else’s site.

Distributing a massive amount of content without targeting each article to your specific customer is the same as ranking for very broad, high traffic keywords when you only sell to a tiny part of that market. You might get a lot of traffic, but your conversion rate and sales won’t cover your investment.

So ask yourself: Who EXACTLY are you trying to reach? Why do you want to reach THEM? What problem are you tying to solve for those particular people? Your content and sales copy needs to be crafted to appeal to those people, because they’re your buyers.

This is important for a number of reasons: First, it helps your articles to rank for the proper keywords that will draw in your buyers. More than that, though, it really preps the potential customer for the offer that you’re about to make to them.

It just doesn’t matter how good your writing style or sales pitch is if you’ve got the wrong people landing on the page. It’s better to have 100 targeted potential customers reading your pitch than 10,000 people who are only marginally interested in what you have to offer.

So before you ever sit down to write an article, or create your ad copy, or decide on what keywords to target your site to rank for, ask yourself: Who are my customers, really?

You can know how well you’re succeeding by tracking the bounce rate of your pages. That is, how many people are landing on your page and immediately going away without browsing around or buying or otherwise interacting with your site? A good traffic analysis script (or Google Analytics) will tell you what your bounce rate is. If it’s really high then you’re probably targeting too broadly, wasting time and money on getting traffic that will never convert into sales.

So what have you learned so far from these emails?

  1. You have to set yourself apart in some key way to reach long-term success in your market.
  2. You have to be an expert in your field — or at least be very passionate about it so you become an expert in time.

  3. You have to know who your customers are, and target only those specific people.

Look for the fourth lesson in your inbox soon.

Here’s to your success Kevin Leland!

Jonathan Leger
…Here is the link to the Post spun from this email. Check it out and compare:

Jonathan Leger: Know Your Customer

Here is our affiliate link to the article spinning robot appropriately named:

“The Best Spinner”

Only $7 for a one week trial. Note: This is not needed for this first asignment

Only $7 for a one week trial. Note: This is not needed for this first asignment

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4 responses to “Use Article Spinners to “Earn While You Learn”

  1. Yes! Finally something about search engine ranking.

  2. Aw, this was an extremely good post. Taking a few minutes and actual
    effort to generate a really good article… but what can I
    say… I procrastinate a whole lot and don’t manage to get nearly anything done.

  3. The most effective rewrkters are quite probably to
    create the kind of final results you want. Consumers who usually do nnot comprehend online content know quite small about write-up article spinners.

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