Tips for Your Home Business

Written by Terri Seymour


Continued from page 1

9. Study, research, and learn marketing techniques, how to sell, advertising ideas and tips. We recommend some of these books to start: http://www.seymourproducts.com/books/index.shtml They are filled with great ideas and advice.

10. Print out flyers and mail them out to local stores and shops. Let them know what you are offering and give your phone number. Flyers can be passed out in parking lots as well. Make sure you have permission.

11. Contact radio stations and offer your products as prizes for contests for some great exposure.

12. Talk to schools, churches, and other organizations that might be interested in using your products for fundraisers.

13. Have your catalogs and biz cards with you at kidsí sports events. You could easily get orders just by arousing interest in your catalogs.

14. There are so many things you can do. Everytime you get or hear of an idea that interests you, write it down in your planner or notebook. Organize your marketing and advertising efforts and ideas.

15. Local Papers - Run your ads in local newspapers. You can usually get these at very reasonable rates. Ask your local paper if they would consider doing a story about your business. Local papers frequently do a write up for local business owners.

Building a home business takes time and effort and then some, but do not give up. Have passion for your business and for your customers. You can succeed!



************* Terri Seymour and her husband Terry of www.seymourproducts.com offer a no cost, home business opportunity. Apply online. Resources and more for your home business available at www.myownezine.com Free ecourse business-building-ecourse@getresponse.com

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Free Resources For Learning To Program In HTML

Written by Dan J. Fry


Continued from page 1

(3) University of Texas (http://www.utexas.edu/learn/html/). A lot of basics. However, this site goes beyond by covering some Javascript and dynamic programming. Another nice feature isrepparttar extensive writeup of details regarding different html versions.

(4) HTML Code Tutorial (http://www.htmlcodetutorial.com/). I absolutely love this site. Authored by Miko O'Sullivanrepparttar 116793 author of The Idocs Guide To HTML. Very easy to use with lots of examples.

(5) WebMonkey (http://hotwired.lycos.com/webmonkey/teachingtool/) Part ofrepparttar 116794 terra lycos network of sites, I frequently check with WebMonkey if stuck on some small part of web programming. I don't find them to be an extensive resource but good for quick solutions.

One ofrepparttar 116795 most important things to pass along here is learn by example. This isrepparttar 116796 only way to learn any form of programming. You can read whatever you wish. But, until you try it and understandrepparttar 116797 outcome, you will never really understandrepparttar 116798 language enough to develop evenrepparttar 116799 smallest html documents on your own.

My site, e-kinetic.com, was designed and built entirely by me. It took time, but did not cost me a dime. The biggest advantage wasrepparttar 116800 wealth of knowledge I gained by programming everything myself. I of course made use ofrepparttar 116801 very same resources listed above. The best tip I can pass along is to be patient and persevere. Make use ofrepparttar 116802 expertise of others posted free onrepparttar 116803 web. With a little hard work you too can build your entire site from scratch.

Dan J. Fry is an independent researcher and owner of the e- Kinetic E-Zine. He has a PhD in Physics, two daughters and two cats. Subscribe to his e-zine at e- kinetic@GetResponse.com or by visiting his Home Business site at http://www.e-kinetic.com.


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