Autonars Review – Putting your webinar profits on autopilot
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Autonars Review – Putting your webinar profits on autopilot

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As you can see in the autonars review (above), some boards will have joining instructions right in the description. Some won’t. Some boards will even say in the descriptions “no longer accepting contributors” or something to that effect (see below) (I’ve heard of people asking nicely and being admitted to these boards, but it’s never worked for me. I guess if you have time it might be worth a shot, but I would focus on boards that DO seem to be accepting collaborators or that don’t specify either way.) SO pingroupie is one way to find boards, but it’s quite tedious because it’s pulling up allllllll the boards, and you have to try and use the filters to determine if they might be a “good” board, and you need to go through each one manually to see if they would be a good fit for you. It’s not my autonars review . The best way I’ve found to find group boards, is to stalk other popular pinners in your niche and see what group boards THEY are on. Go to their pinterest profile and scroll through their boards. The boards that are group boards are the ones with the little people icons by the board name.? (See screenshot below). (As you get on group boards, any that you are already on will have the option for you to “edit” underneath instead of “follow” or “unfollow”. I mention that because there is no end to boards called things like “frugal living” and you’ll be wasting your time clicking into them to check them out if they are ones you’re already on.) These are all group boards that another pinner in my niche is on. (Note that I am already on ONE of these boards, so I won’t bother looking at it.) Any of these boards that sound like they would be a good fit for my pins, I will click into them and see if the description looks like they might accept contributors. I thought I might check out that GROUP BOARD one, cus it looks like any pins might be acceptable - so I click into it and…This one doesn’t say anything either way… so I am going to request to join it! (Update: I haven’t heard back from the creator - likely she isn’t accepting collaborators, or she’s just not interested in me as a collaborator.) The worst thing that happens when you request to join a board is that you just get ignored. OR sometimes the creators are really friendly and email you back and say “thanks for your interest but no”, but sometimes they say YES and add you. So it’s always worth trying! To join the group board, click on the image of the FIRST collaborator in the line of profile pics under the follow board button (see screenshot above). This will take you to the creator’s pinterest profile. When you get to the creator’s profile, FOLLOW THEM?. (You NEED to be following the creator of a group board in order for the creator to add you. Even if they are willing to add you, they can’t if you aren’t following them, so do this VERY FIRST.) Note their name and email if it’s included in the profile description. If their email is not included, note their URL. Get in touch with them! Email is probably your best bet, although I have also had luck through facebook messages and through commenting on their most recent blog post. (I use commenting as a very last resort, if I can’t find any other way to contact them.) I have had very very little luck getting added to boards by commenting on pins, even when the instructions are “comment on my most recent pin to be added!”. Request to be added to the board, and thank them for their consideration. Include your pinterest profile URL and the email address you use for pinterest. ?IF they are willing to add you, they CAN NOT add you without this information. It might take you a few weeks or maybe even a couple months to find and get accepted to a good number of group boards (- a good number being 50 or more). I should also mention, If you do have board booster there is a “group boards to join” list in there under reports. It’s similar to pin groupie but easier to use, because they have already determined for you what are the top performing collaborative boards. (But just because they’re on the list doesn’t mean they’re accepting contributors!) Once you’ve set up your own boards and you’re on a good number of group boards, you’ll be ready to work on a pinning strategy. This is the part where so many will tell you to buy either boardbooster or tailwind and set them up and let them pin for you and don’t waste your time pinning. But THIS is the part of ? this book that makes it different from ?all the other strategies out there. I’ve tried the paid version of both schedulers, and while they do have great features, I haven’t had the same results with a scheduler as I have been able to achieve manually pinning. Manually pinning is time consuming and it requires an every single day commitment. When I start to feel like it’s not worth it, I remind myself that I am making around $2000 Canadian dollars per month in ad revenue from page views, and it suddenly feels worth it again. (Sometimes I set up a scheduler to pin for me for the day if I can’t pin, and I just accept that that day’s traffic might be down. I do have the paid for version of tailwind currently, for analytics only - but you do NOT need to buy a scheduler for this autonars review to work for you, and I actually believe it will work better if you don’t.?) I need to stress again, this is just MY ?speculation… but my page views are enough of an incentive to make it worth it for me to put the time into pinning manually. So why do I believe that manual pinning is better than scheduled pinning? I think that maybe in the pinterest algorithm there is some sort of tracking of individual copies of pins, and pins that are “busy” or “popular” perhaps are shown more often to more people. Pinterest KNOWS these are successful pins. As far as algorithms go, pinterest only has the information that it is capable of collecting. Things like keywords are gold. Things like how many people like or share that pin are gold. I think that each pinner’s individual “standing” or “profile score” with pinterest is taken into account. Any pin that goes through a scheduler counts as a new pin from you. Just like if you pinned it from your blog or uploaded it from your computer. It’s a blank slate pin (except for the connection to you and your profile). It seems that if you re-pin “busy” pins directly in pinterest, FROM the board they are on/ the pinners who pinned them, they bring some sort of “pinterest favor” with them. For example, if I pin a pin straight from my blog or upload it from my computer (or put it through a scheduler), it might get 20 saves and a few likes. (Not bad.) Tomorrow, if I re-pin it from new again, it might get another 1 5 or 20 saves. It doesn’t do any better ?than it did the first time. BUT If I go and find the BUSIEST version of that pin (perhaps a “bigger” pinner pinned it, or perhaps I pinned it to a great board at the right time and it got seen by LOTS of people who liked it and pinned it) and re-pin THAT ONE, it gets more saves and more likes. Every. Time. I know I might be losing you here, but bear with me. This is where google analytics is essential.


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