Are you looking for monetization strategies?
There are plenty of legitimate ways to make money online.
One of them is with Google AdSense.
Guest author Treathyl Fox is here to explain how to make money with Adsense, a popular form of monetization.
By the end of this post, you’ll know how to increase your Adsense payment so you can monetize through Google Adsense.
Treathyl also explains how to overcome some of the obstacles that thwart your ability to earn the greatest Adsense payment you can.
How to Make Money with AdSense:
Increase Your Google AdSense Earnings with Revenue-Share Plans
by Treathyl Fox
It’s a brand new year and we know how quickly technology changes. If you are trying to earn consistent income by making money from your online activity, then there are only two words you need to remember. Keep Up!!
I found these 4 links that might give hope to those who have not been approved for or were banned from Google AdSense.
Some say if you have been approved for Ad Sense, then these other companies are not alternatives but rather complements. That is to say, they can be used along with your Google Ad Sense advertisements on your websites or blogs, and you can earn revenue from both. However, if you were not approved or have had your Ad Sense account terminated, these are definitely viable alternatives.
I do have an approved Google AdSense account and my earnings trickle into my account from two primary sources.
- From my stand-alone websites and blogs.
- From sites that allow me to publish content which offer a revenue-share plan.
Based on my experience, Number (2) should be credited with being the most profitable method of earning from AdSense. Why? Most of the time the sites that offer a revenue-share plan, also get fairly decent traffic to their sites. The traffic to these sites is far better than the traffic to my own sites.
Good Site Traffic → Better Ads → More Opportunity for Revenue Generation.
Had I known about sites with revenue-sharing plans (and had they existed) when I made my decision to become a blogger, about 10 years ago, I would have joined them before trying to publish stand-alone blogs. In addition to the revenue-share incentive, the owners/editors and the community of fellow bloggers have been very supportive.
Here is a quickie overview of sites with Ad Sense revenue-share plans.
- Daily Two Cents has a 75/25 split. This basically means that if 4 visitors land at one of your posts or articles, 3 of those visitors will likely view ads coming from your AdSense account. One of the visitors will see ads from the DTC site owners account.
- DTC’s partner site, Writedge, has the same revenue-share plan.
- BlogJob is another site with a revenue-share plan. Their split is the opposite of the two previous sites mentioned. Your ads will be shown 25% of the time. That means the site owners ads show up 3 out of 4 times. Complain about it? Why? There are no hard and fast rules about revenue-sharing. Each site owner makes you an offer. You take it or leave it. I took it! 25% of $1.00 is 25 cents. It adds up. Cents can turn into dollars.
Two more sites that have a Google AdSense revenue-share plan are:
With the exception of HubPages, for all of the other sites, you simply need to access your own Google Ad Sense account to check and see the amount of earnings that can be attributed to your participation in the site’s revenue-share plan.
HubPages handles the revenue sharing differently. To use the site owner’s own words, taken from their blog post about the HubPages Ad Program: “Your earnings are ultimately dependent on the amount and quality of the traffic to your Hubs …”
The main goal of writing content at this site to get your Hubs featured. They have to pass a “litmus test” and quite frankly, I am not certain as to what it takes to make the editors happy.
I can tell you that my account shows 20 articles and only one of the articles is not featured. If your Hubs are not featured, they won’t be indexed, meaning the search engine won’t find them. Sort of. It’s your Hub. You know the URL and you could try manually submitting it to a search engine.
In my case, most of my Hubs are featured so I can sign in to my account at any time and view the earnings. The minimum cash out is $50 and the payment is sent automatically to my PayPal.
The minimum cash out for Google Ad Sense is $100 and they send the payment to your bank.
One final crucial point to be made that can’t be disregarded or overlooked is that the use of ad blockers has interfered with the earnings potential of many sites. However, ad blocking, though a related topic, is a completely different matter which, if you are interested, has been thoroughly addressed in a March 2018 article by StopAdBlog: The Real Effect Ad Blocking Has On Advertisers And Publishers.
Hope you found the information provided in this post informative.
Author: Treathyl Fox (aka Cmoneyspinner) – Based in Austin, Texas USA. A work-at-home professional since 2007: blogger, writer, affiliate marketer. Find more advice and tips at Home Business Works on Google Plus.
Host Blogger’s Comments:
For those that feared you couldn’t make money blogging or you couldn’t make money with AdSense, I hope Treathyl’s post empowered you.
Readers, please share so other bloggers wishing to monetize realize they can receive a Google AdSense payment just like so many others with the help of revenue sharing sites.
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