I am one of those people that comes from the “seeing is believing” school of thought, which is why I give little attention to all the rave reviews that are commonly found online. While I am not saying that every review is falsified, what I am saying is that separating the real from the fictional can be tough at times. I try to find the reviews that are somewhere in the middle between great and awful in order to get a clearer picture. If it turns out that a program or system has a lot of solid reviews that aren’t over hyped or undersold, I see that as perhaps something I should seriously look at.
That recently happened with a pair of different programs, which I believed could actually work well together if they were both as good as they appeared on paper. The first of those was the Blog Beast. I’m sure most of you have already heard of this program, as it is now all over the internet. I was drawn to the blogging aspect of BB and thought that it could be a decent way to make money on a number of different levels.
The second program I saw was an advertising pool of sorts called All Inclusive Ads. This particular website allowed you to add your links into a piece of software that then advertised them in all kinds of different places. What impressed me about their website was that there wasn’t a whole lot of overblown hype on there, which is something that tends to send me scampering in the opposite direction. I had heard a few people mention this site on the Warrior Forum, with many saying they were achieving some real success using it to promote their Blog Beast links.
I signed up for both and then set about creating a number of different links other than just my Blog Beast affiliate link. Blogs, squeeze pages and more were part of the marketing strategy I put together, with a total of 10 URL’s created in all. That is one of the great things about All Inclusive Ads, allowing you to add 10 different links, making it easier to see which of your pages is delivering sales and which might need a little bit of tweaking in order to become more effective.
It’s more than fair to say that I got all the proof I needed about just how well both programs work. The fact that All Inclusive Ads did its job of delivering targeted visitors that led to sales meant that I had ample time to go through all of the training delivered by BB. This allowed me to learn some other marketing tips that I now use in conjunction with AIA. I am absolutely delighted with the results I am achieving using these two great programs together and I suggest that those of you out there struggling to make money with Blog Beast make the move to All inclusive Ads.