It's almost too good to be true

Written by Dennis Williams II

Continued from page 1

Aim to bring inrepparttar subscribers who *do* see your ad.

2. What an ad copy should be:

Impossible! Your ad didnt bring in any sales, and it went out to all those people too. You were probably talking out of your you-know-what that's why!

It has to be understood that these subscribers are receiving solo advertisements day after day. Or with some lists, hour after hour. Do you honestly think they sit down and read through every ad copy?

I dont, I delete most of them.

Summing it up. Be quick, be torepparttar 101201 point, *do not* write more than 2 - 3 paragraphs of text. Almost no one will read through that.Who know's, your ad may have sold otherwise. That's if you didnt expect your viewer's to read that long essay of an ad.

A subtle hint for success: make your subject line relevant torepparttar 101202 offer! Subject line's are so important if you takerepparttar 101203 lame way out and use things like...

Re: hello 7,897,428,322 FREE ads forever!!! Dont delete, you'll regret it for LIFE. ok

...your bound to be put where allrepparttar 101204 cheesy spam-like offer's go. In my 'Deleted Items' box.

As both an ad publisher, and a long time advertiser, i strongly reccommend that you write a subject line that sums up exactly what you have to offer. You are now relaying this message to every subscriber. They *all* know what you can give them, and make a conscience decision to take you up on it or not.

Everyone see's a subject line. Not everyone will seerepparttar 101205 ad.

If you use an irrelevant, "catchy" subject line. Your fair game for allrepparttar 101206 people like me who will just deleterepparttar 101207 ad.Without ever knowing what you actually offered.

This becamerepparttar 101208 difference between $0 profit, and $1500 profit for me.

And guess which one worked.

Dennis Williams II is the editor for the interactive publication: "The People" E-Zine-Forum located at You too can interact with the people by: Visiting his website at Or you can send your ad to over 100,000 people at:

Soooo many advertising methods... So little time!

Written by Sheila Garghill

Continued from page 1

There are a lot of email addresses on these lists but if there is no response, why bother? Sure they are spam free but they don't produce.

Ezine advertising is productive. Publishers who have takenrepparttar time to build a qualified list will advertise to that list for minimal cost.

Ezine lists, no matter what size circulation are qualified. Ifrepparttar 101200 newsletter is very targeted, you could find that a small list is EXTREMELY productive for you.

Publishers work hard to get and keep people returning to their site every week. That means repparttar 101201 subscriber is qualified.

Great way to advertise.

Other quality ways? Opt-In email services like Postmaster Direct or other email marketing services of that caliber. A little more expensive than ezine ads butrepparttar 101202 same premise.

Other ideas include paid Yahoo classifieds and Ebay is very effective forrepparttar 101203 small fee they charge AFTERrepparttar 101204 sale is made.

Target your ads in a perfect category and you have found yourself a winner!

Now that you have a few good suggestions, you'll have to hone your writing skills because no matter how goodrepparttar 101205 list, you'll need to relate repparttar 101206 benefits of purchasing YOUR products in a professional way.

Don't feel like writing or not enough time? Hire a writer or researcher to look things up for you.

I'm telling you, it's all here! What is your need? You can find a way to satisfy that need or hire someone to find it for you.

Take a look outsiderepparttar 101207 free zone.

You will find something that is PERFECT for you...

Sheila Garghill's background is in Engineering, specializing in Cadd. Later progressing to Internet entrepreneurship, She is a published author and owner of her own weekly Ezine, both being her ongoing passionate endeavors. To see her latest venture, visit

    <Back to Page 1 © 2005
Terms of Use