The easiest and most common way to start building an audience for a website is via social media. Depending on your niche and industry, you can choose from Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest and several other niche and location-specific networks. Building up an engaged and interested following on social media is a great opportunity to build relationships and once you have their trust, promote your products and services to them. 
The business that I'm talking about is the affiliate t-shirt business. All you need is Facebook for traffic and Teespring as the t-shirt selling platform. You don't need a website or any of those other things and you don't need months to learn how to set up campaigns. You can turn the traffic on and off instantly. If your campaign is profitable let it run, if not turn it off. No waiting weeks or months for the traffic.
I started a blog which I plan to monetize only through affiliate marketing and my own products, no ads. I’ve been working on building an audience for my blog, for about 1 year and a half, many people think is maybe too much time, but I just want to make sure that I build enough trust with my readers before I start to try to make them buy something.
The instructor has a friendly, straight to the point delivery style and the course is delivered well. I learned a lot in a short amount of time and I appreciate the examples as John walks students through the various steps. A side note is that I still find Facebook somewhat confusing, mainly because they keep changing so often. I wish they would just stick with one thing instead of constantly reworking the way their ads or information is presented.
Since you’re essentially becoming a freelancer, you get ultimate independence in setting your own goals, redirecting your path when you feel so inclined, choosing the products that interest you, and even determining your own hours. This convenience means you can diversify your portfolio if you like or focus solely on simple and straightforward campaigns. You’ll also be free from company restrictions and regulations as well as ill-performing teams.
×