Secret and POWERFUL Way To Build Your Opt In List

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Secret and POWERFUL Way To Build Your Opt In List

By: Ron Pioneer

I decided to write this article to show you a very powerful method how you can instantly BOOST the size of your opt in list. This method is very powerful yet not many people use it.

This method can quickly add several hundred subscribers to your list and can be implemented in minutes. All you need is an article (written in a special way) and a little time or money to invest.

So here's what you need to do...

  1. Write an article (in a special way which I reveal).
  2. Get the article in front of as many readers as possible (I reveal how)

Articles are a very good way to add subscribers to your opt in list. You get subscribers when they visit your website or sign up on your list after reading your article.

To make this happen you need a resource box at the bottom of the article stating your name and your sales pitch or recommendation. (I reveal how to structure resource box later.)

To get an article you can write it yourself or pay someone (article writing expert) to write the article for you. I prefer the 2nd method because I'm not very good at writing articles.

When you have the article ready you need to do is get your article in front of as many potential subscribers as possible. You can do this by submitting your article to article directories and directly to newsletter publishers. It's rather hard work and I'll explain how make it easy.

To get your article accepted by as much publishers as possible you need to follow one simple strategy. The strategy is to include a product link somewhere in the article. This way the person who publishes your article can earn income as an affiliate.

This method will increase the chance that your article gets published - BIGtime. The chance that your article will be accepted will be much higher when the publisher can earn money from it by replacing the product URL with an affiliate link.

To increase the chance that your article will be accepted, write it in a way that either:

  1. Gives a solution to a common problem.
  2. Informs the reader about some news or something that is worth to know.

If your article is written that way, it gives the reader a reason to read it and act upon what he reads.

When you have an article you need to submit is to article directories and publishers who will publish it. You can do it either manually or automate the process.

I have to say that submitting your article manually is a big waste of time and you should do it only if spending a little money is a big issue to you. You can automate the whole article submission process completely with Ezine Announcer:

Ezine Announcer will submit your article to all major article directories and directly to 500 or more ezine publishers. Ezine Announcer is a very good tool to gain instant and BIG exposure. Here's the URL:

A great way how to also get your article in front of many publishers is to use one of the article submission services which you can find by searching for "article submission services" on Google.

Some of these services will submit your article to more than 1,000 publishers. One of these services even submits your article to 3,900 publishers. Great isn't it?

A very important part of the strategy is your article resource box. You need to elaborate it so that gets as many clicks as possible. Resource box should be up to 6 lines long and no more than 65 characters in each line.

If your resource box will be longer, you risk losing a chance that your article will be published.

Here's the way how article resource box should be structured:

  1. It must get the readers attention.
  2. It must state a benefit or solution to a problem.
  3. It must call to action.

When you have followed the steps the success with this strategy is guaranteed. Now you need some luck so that many ezine publishers like your article and decide to publish it.

I hope you find this article valuable and can put the new knowledge to use. I'd love to see you succeed at this strategy and invite you to email me with a success story. Meanwhile I recommend you to sign up for my opt in list building course.

About The Author

FREE Opt In List Building Course Shows You HOW TO:

to Add subscribers to your opt in list

to Promote products to your subscribers

to Make sales from your subscribers

Sign up now at:


Lawrence Panter 23.06.2011. 21:17

Building my own pc cheaply? Hi there,

I'm 14 and in another year or two I want to build a GOOD pc for myself since my laptop is ****. I would first like to try making an extremely cheap and basic pc first. Now, my idea would be to buy the parts off eBay cheap, is this a good idea? Also, if I was to do this, what is THE cheapest computer I could make, regardless of how good it is, as a practice, minus the case/monitor/mouse/keyboard ????

Thanks :)

P.S. I'm pretty damn good with computers so I understand geek talk ;)

Lawrence Panter

Admin 23.06.2011. 21:17

Well, I put together the system that acts as my server for under 100. It isn't powerful (it was designed to be low power, in the electrical sense, since it's always on), but it is more than capable of what I wanted it for. The parts breakdown was something like:

VIA ITX motherboard with integrated processor, GPU, NIC etc, 30.
Case & PSU 9
Memory 15
Hard drive 35

No optical drive - didn't need one. I booted from USB to install software.

These were all new components but I did pick them up over perhaps three months. That's part of the secret - if you are in a hurry and want everything NOW then you have to pay the price being asked NOW. If you are patient you can quietly accumulate all the components you need as they come up going for a song. That motherboard's usual price is around 130. Similarly the case I used usually goes for around 60. The only thing I did pay a normal-ish price for was the hard drive, since I selected a _very_ specific make and model instead of opting for whatever was cheap at the time.

The only thing there that came from ebay was the mobo - don't overlook clearance offers, particularly from trade-orientated suppliers. If you drop me an email I'll send you a list of some places to look where you can often pick up hardware for next to nothing, but like I said, for the best deals you do have to wait for things to come along.


E. M. Cee 30.04.2009. 00:59

2009 Acura TL vs. 2009 Lexus IS250? Both are considered entry level luxury vehicles, however, I'd like to know which one is the better vehicle?
i.e. comparison with exterior design, tech packages, space, handling, safety
The Acura TL's new look seems pretty controversial, tell me what you think...
And just based on outer appearance, would you pick the IS or TL?

E. M. Cee

Admin 30.04.2009. 00:59

Neither. But even the base TL way outperforms the baby Lexus IS250 and if you can't afford the IS350 then you shouldn't be looking at this class of cars.

The newest TL is absolutely hideous. I find its style repulsive. The other drawback to owning a rattling TL (own one for a week and you'll understand) is that its body style will invariable change in no more than 3 or 4 years. Honda loves to spit out tons of new body styles for their vehicles and it drives owners mad. Go to one of their forums or just Google something to the effect of "honda/acura drivers mad body change." It's not a secret that Honda does this and it has sincerely turned me off of buying any of their sedans.

Based on appearance, I'd never buy either of those cars. The IS has a bloated Corolla look (which isn't shocking consider what it is) and the TL's rear is simply an abomination. They took a great, sleek-looking car and gave it the most ill-advised corners and curves. And the kicker is that it's STILL an American-built can (built in Ohio) so it's not built to the Acura standards of yore. There's nothing to deny -- American factory standards are simply lower. Calibrations aren't the same as they are overseas so a tight bolt here is a loose bolt in Japan. To me, a Honda built in Ohio, Tenn., or anywhere in the US is just not worth the trips back to the dealer.

Unfortunately, as slick as the previous TL looked, I heard nothing flattering from anyone I personally knew who owned the car. It was quick enough for the average person but not remarkable by any standards. If you don't opt for the S-type, you're not getting anything more than an overpriced Accord V6.

It seems like you want a car for its luxury factor. Tone down the ego and get an Accord EX-L V6. It will be about the same price as the base TL you want but it's much more stylistically attractive and it will include the navigation and other bells and whistles that Lexus will charge $4610 (refer to to verify) for on the IS250/350. Forget the IS250, it's a slow joke. And if you're financing, don't bother at all. You just need to buy something you can afford up front, in full. I'm sick of people whining about how they can't afford a car they purchased for its brand name and stylish perceived good looks.

If you can't afford a true import, get the TL. If you don't mind doing the financially responsible thing, purchase a one year old car and let the dealer take the hit on depreciation. In some cases, you can save up to $10,000, just by virtue of being in the position to take some unwanted bulk off their lot.

Acura tends to include things rather than offer a dozen packages at wild prices (again, $4610 for the Lexus navigation package). Handling always goes to the Acura, hands down. In terms of safety, all the tests in the world might say one is safer than the other but when it comes down to it, they're responding to the consumer who has a knee-jerk reaction to assume that more airbags = safer. This is not true at all. Saabs have a reinforced steel passenger cage... but no side airbags. Thus, they aren't deemed the safest car on the road anymore. But ask any Saab owner who has been in a crash (or better yet, Google image search Saab crashes) and they'll tell you they probably underestimated the severity of the crash based on how much impact the car absorbed. Until you witness it, you can't believe how safe they are. BMW's 3-series usually tops the list as the safest car. I don't necessarily doubt that, but I have skepticism based on the complete absence of any Saab from that list.

If you want road handling, get a 3-series, but prepare to upgrade big time if you want any power. BMW usually offers a very powerful trim (M excluded) and then one or two base and low/middle trims that offer woefully weak engines. If you want class, get a Lexus ES350. It's truly surprisingly fast. The Hyundai Genesis V8 does 0-60 in 5.7 and it's not a bad-looking car (though I will be the first to admit that my ego would never let me drive a Hyundai). It's a bit more expensive than the two cars on your list. A Saab 9-5 Aero or Griffin will destroy an IS250 and you'll get unparalleled safety. If you have worries about GM, that's valid. But Saab is only owned by GM, not manufactured by them. They are built and shipped from Sweden and the Swedish government has established a fund for Volvo (owned by Ford) and Saab in the likely event that they are discarded by their proprietors. The 9-3 is also a great car but more in line with the TSX and IS than the TL in terms of size. The Infiniti G37 is surprisingly fast though very poorly built. Nissan's quality has greatly declined in the past few years and I wouldn't whole-heartedly recommend a G37 sedan if you can't afford new brakes every 20,000 miles, new tires every 10,000 to 30,000, and to deal with cheaply made seats and interior trim pieces. Aside from the Bugatti Veyron, I've never seen a car go through so many materials so quickly.


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