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How to choose the right source of traffic

2019-05-15 Online No comment

If you know that the article is where you can get the attraction… or the customer blog is where you will get all the deals… or will you get all the traction… Then you can take what I just shared with you, you can say, "Well, I am just going out, I will be an expert in this traffic source."

However, this is a preliminary stage that must occur. You have to figure out which one is better for you. In determining which one is right for you, you can try a variety of traffic sources.

You will notice that I talked about the second time, not the first time. That's because before I talk about trying different sources of traffic, I want you to listen to the specialization I just mentioned. Because, if you are not careful, you will leave what I am going to say and say "Well, they say go out and try 10 different traffic sources."

Then, they didn't hear me say "in a limited time" part.

They tried 10 different traffic sources, and 10 years later they were among 10 different traffic sources, and they never became experts. So they don't generate too much traffic.

I recommend that you do this: Select any, part or all of these traffic sources you want. And set up a tracking page for each one.

For example, if you write an article about EzineArticles, you can send them to a unique snippet page with a unique webform code so you can accurately know which subscriptions are generated each month in those articles. The number of people.

You know exactly how many subscribers are generated each month from the guest blog.

You know exactly how many subscribers are generated from LinkedIn, Facebook, affiliate programs, and anywhere else.

Then you combine it with the timeline. Call it a traffic schedule. Whenever you sit down to handle traffic, you will be logged into your transportation schedule. You can do this in an Excel spreadsheet. You can do this with pencil and paper.

Here's how to use it:

If you process the article for 15 minutes, please write down "Article – 15 minutes".

For example, let's say it is April, so you have a spreadsheet for April. It says, "Articles – 15 minutes." LinkedIn – 30 minutes. "Then you spend another 20 minutes in the article, so you need to update the article to 35 minutes.

At the end of the month, you will be able to see at a glance that you spent 200 minutes on the article. You spent 100 minutes on the guest blog. You spent 75 minutes on LinkedIn. You spent 95 minutes on Facebook. Etc., etc.

Next, you'll see the number of subscribers generated from each traffic source. Count it! E.g:

You spent 75 minutes on Facebook and you have 4 subscribers. That user has one user every 18.5 minutes. For articles, you get 200 minutes of work for 10 subscribers, which is 1 subscriber per 20 minutes of work. At the end of this month, you can say "Okay, I get a subscriber every 10 minutes from a traffic source. The source takes me 30 minutes of work."

What does it mean?

This means that if you continue to do this work in the future, you may want to get subscribers from resources that won't take you long. Or, this means that if you hire someone to do your job for you, you know how to get them to do the most cost-effective things. We assume that you hire a person 10 hours a week to work for you. If you plan to pay 10 hours of work per week, you want them to generate the most subscribers for you on the traffic source as quickly as possible.

The only way you will know is to use a spreadsheet.

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