"How To Decide What To Sell on Your Web Site"

Written by Milana Nastetskaya

Continued from page 1

Services are great to offer on your web site, but keep in mind that there is only so many hours a week you can work. Your income will be limited to onlyrepparttar time you can work, unless you offer other non-service products for sale as well.

Electronic products arerepparttar 117792 easiest to produce, don't require a large financial investment, can create an unlimited revenue, and is extremely in high demand. Computer software that makes people's lives easier, tutorials that teach them how to use it, and information on just about any subject inrepparttar 117793 world arerepparttar 117794 hottest products.

If you have any knowledge or experience on a subject that most people are clueless about AND are willing to pay for information that teaches them about it, then you've got a winner.

Write it, sell it, license it, publish it, grow it into a bigger product - with a consistent and smart marketing plan, only sky isrepparttar 117795 limit to your bottom line.

Milana Nastetskaya is a full time web developer and the author of two books: "Create Your First Busines Web Site in 10 days" and "65 Instant Web Design Answers". http://www.firstbusinesswebsite.com http://www.instantwebanswers.com

Winning the Home Business Jackpot

Written by Donna Schwartz Mills

Continued from page 1

* Withrepparttar year half over, this is a great time to review and fine tune your business and marketing plans. Gather your numbers, see how you've been performing and what you might change to improve them.

* Brainstorm your fall marketing campaign. Be ready to go by mid-August and watch your September sales soar.

* If some activities don't seem to be working, try something new. Slow times are great for testing new products, methods and opportunities. If they don't work, you can easily shift gears back - and if they do, just think how much mileage you'll get when your customers are back in a buying mood.

* If your family vacation or outings include some long, lazy days atrepparttar 117791 beach, foregorepparttar 117792 usual romance and mystery novels and tote some new business books. Find out what's new by subscribing to Amy Shellhase's BookReviewZ ezine: < Mailto:ReviewZ-subscribe@yahoogroups.com >

* Fewer summertime customers could give you more time for networking. Attend a meeting of your local Chamber of Commerce or professional association. There's nothing like repparttar 117793 power of professional referrals for attracting new customers to your base!

* If customers aren't coming to you this summer, try going to them. Look into getting a booth at your local farmers market or summer fair. If it's too costly, you may try teaming up with some complementary businesses.

Inc. Magazine's June issue was its annual 'State of Small Business' report, with some interesting insights courtesy of USC Business School's William B. Gartner.

Gartner told Inc. that 'effort and momentum' are key to entrepreneurial success. Keep both going and your business will survive a summertime slump. It may not be as exciting as a big lottery win, but it's a heckuva lot more attainable.

Donna Schwartz Mills writes about the specific needs of work at home parents at: http://parentpreneurclub.com/cgi-bin/art/pl.cgi?j1

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