Today we are offering lifetime memberships to our secret mastermind group on Facebook. We have over 2000 members in just the first 24hrs of launch making it the #1 community for making money online by connecting and learning from skilled people with common goals all networking & profiting together.
One of the biggest issues new entrepreneurs struggle with today is the volume of “noise”. It can be very difficult to find credible sources. Who can you trust for information? Who can you ask for advice? How can you decide what product is worth buying, which strategy is worth your time?
The sad fact is that right now there is NO ONE PLACE where you can get the perspective of several experts…
…or clear step by step case studies you can implement that have an immediate impact.
So our team got together and decided to implement a long term project creating an exclusive Facebook group dedicated for serious entrepreneurs to connect with us and other marketers in the community.
This dedicated private online marketing group where allows you to learn from experts on a daily basis and the premier online marketing community for instantly getting insights of what’s WORKING and build relationships with marketers, programmers, designers, seo experts, and other various skill sets making money together and profiting on a daily basis.
Besides all that, you also get exclusive access to case studies, free review copies, and beta software access!
For a limited time we are allowing lifetime membership access for a one-time payment of only $1 USD to serious marketers, small business owners, and entrepreneurs. All of which is risk free and backed by our 30 day money back guarantee.
Seriously, don’t miss out as this will be changing to a monthly subscription later at a much higher price point so take advantage and lock in your lifetime membership at the special 1 time cost of only $1. Common, a cup of coffee costs more than that. In fact the free review copies of some of our previously launched digital products more than outweighs the investment. So, why are we charging anything? Fair question and the answer is simple. We only want serious members and paying anything no matter how small of an entrance fee demonstrates action takers. We don’t want spammers, trolls, and freebie seekers that won’t take action and contribute in order to keep everyone profiting together.
Product Launches through the JVZoo marketplace w/ PLR by Kayol Hope on April 7th 2016 @ 12:00 AM EST
YOU HAVE ONLY EXPLORED THE SURFACE OF INTERNET MARKETING
Sales Page: http://kayolhope.com/deep-web-profits
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Phase 1: Tire Kicker Elimination Round
You’ve done your research and narrowed it down to us for your project, perhaps have exchanged conversation through phone and/or email and ready to get started making your vision a reality. Suddenly, you meet with one or more of our team members to discuss your project and after some helpful advice and being provided some contact references of past and current clients an invoice is emailed from our cloud billing and account management system. After multiple follow up calls and back and forth responses through our customer support help desk, *sigh no action taken.
Phase 2: Fending Off The Freebie Seeker
So, the work is finally done and delivered on time, but why is the invoice not marked as paid or a certified cheque issued?
Here are several tips to get paid and avoid the tire kickers and other time wasters.
After being laid-off from a career in Programming in 2014 from a small Canadian multi media company, when the department was eliminated in a restructuring, It was decided to venture out and either find a similar career path or carve out a niche by not just ranking at the top of major search engines for all our related keywords but, absolutely dominating the search results for them.
Unlike our previous Web Hosting venture back in 2003, it was quickly decided the name, “Kayol Hope” would be the same for the business as the individual owner that founded it. Since both entities embody the same heart and soul, when referring to the business or the individual the use of the pronoun, “we” when publishing site content for our digital /online growth consultant (kind of like Marvel Comic’s Spider-Man popular villain, “Venom“). Dealing with Kayol Hope, the owner or a team member of Kayol Hope the business, you are sure to have equally have a positive experience every time.
We have also focused our business plan into several core areas on a freelance basis. Our core areas are as follows: web design & development, search engine optimization (seo/sem), social media marketing (smm/smo), and online/offline reputation management.
It’s been a blast up to now, except for one big problem. Time and time again, we do the work, the client is happy with it, everything’s cool, but we end up waiting and waiting to get paid — and, in a couple of cases, we simply have not been paid at all despite repeated, polite reminders.
We’ve been fortunate enough to get most of these client referrals through our network of friends, and friends of friends, so we don’t want to hurt feelings or take anybody to court. For us, this is simply how we pay our bills & expenses and provide for our family such as anyone else. We are well aware that our dilemma is not unusual or uncommon among freelancers and optimistically believe delays in payment are aren’t deliberate on the client’s part and is a result of invoices getting lumped in with all the other accounts payable — especially given the state of our local economy. While companies may have set payment structures already in place, when you hire a freelancer than your dealing with an independent contractor not an employee so those rules and pushing invoices beyond 30 days to 60, or even 90 days more longer need not apply.
Include payment terms in a written contract up front
If you’re getting most of your projects from friends, maybe you aren’t formalizing contracts in writing, however you should. If your potential client is scared off from signing a contract than honestly, your better off not having them as a client from the get go. Seriously, a contract helps protect the interests of both parties. A contract outlines a timeline so everyone knows what to expect and may specify a late fee, usually a percentage of the total amount.
Get a deposit paid before the project is started
To help even out your cash flow, and since you’re committing your time and effort in advance, we recommend charging a “deposit” when the contract is signed, or payable at an agreed upon point in the project — such as, when the work is about half complete. Not only are partial payments often more digestible for clients, but they give you an early warning that you may be wasting your time on a deadbeat: If you don’t have an initial payment at some point are you sure the client will after you finish the whole job?
Practice prompt, preventive invoicing
Have a follow-up system
Start with an email, friendly but firm, pointing out that your invoice hasn’t been paid and if there’s no response, a more formal notice could be next, recapping the billing information and stating, “This payment is now however-many days, or weeks, late. Please contact us to discuss this serious matter.” Keep your tone professional, factual, and solution-oriented.
Tracking and keeping records
It’s essential to keep track of every contact with clients, summarize it in an email or support ticket for the record. Keep copies of every letter and email and a phone log. You’re building documentation for possible use in court, or to hand over to a collections agency, if it comes to that.
Recently, during a free 1-Hour marketing consultation with a potential local offline client regarding SEO factors, the suggestion of implementing a blog in addition to social media marketing efforts was met with potential client’s statement, “According to our IT department, Isn’t Blogging a bit… Outdated?” Of course there are fewer of us traditional bloggers that maintain a frequently updated blog written by one or no more than a few publishers because conventional blogging doesn’t always scale well. Our rebuttal to the client was that implementing a blog could still assist with ranking as content is crawled from blogs and a great way to interact with readers.
Currently in order to scale well means, a blog must drive traffic through social media. Links from other bloggers, collaborating with other bloggers, and having conversation with dedicated readers simply doesn’t deliver the vast numbers that can be obtained through successful Social Media campaigns. People tend to share things their friends will understand, not something that requires a prerequisite of multiple conversational posts being read prior in order to understand. Due to blogging being more conversational in nature, it often lacks the opportunity to go viral.
Blogs encourage interjections into conversation along with thriving off of familiarity whereas, Social Media encourages content to travel by itself. Sure, writing a coherent multi-part tweet maybe more difficult rather than simply writing a 500-word blog post. the trade-off is that a tweet will get seen quicker and by far more people than a blog post but is limited by character limit when attempting to post meaningful content. Ultimately there are going to be pros and cons regarding both blogging and social media.
Modern Blogging standards require content to be stand alone, containing a clear conclusion with supporting paragraphs that focus on the thesis with very little, if any rambling rather than with the expectation that visitors will read every post and continue engaging with every thought of the publisher. Traditional blogging of multi-person blogs typically become choppy in conversation and difficult to follow because the majority of readers don’t follow all the content and conversations tend to be moved first to the comment sections, then shared over to other social media. If you fail to keep content short and focused instead of clear and to the point than casual readers will become distracted by minor side points, and often that is what will be responded to.
It’s not that older marketing practices such as press releases, newsletters, blogging, and more are dead… rather the methods have changed and evolved.