Most Popular 6 Ways to Make Money

How to make money on Pinterest.

1: Gain the Experience to Monetize Pinterest

First and foremost, it was important to me to understand how regular users interact with the platform. As a longtime Pinterest user I have been able to analyze my own habits:

1. Whatever I wanted in the pin

2. I usually draw on any kind of content

3. What actually clicked me to visit a website,

I realized that I didn't think of Pinterest as a social platform for conversing with others, but a content search tool or what some people like to call it, a visual search engine. From a user perspective, this insight is important for my understanding of how to effectively market to subsequent users.

Next, I need to understand how using Pinterest will benefit any business. An example of traffic generation - Pinterest is a highly effective tool for capturing leads as well as sales genres for both physical and digital product sales. An active Pinterest profile is a great way to raise brand awareness and engagement; with the objectives of this business in mind, it was time to determine what strategies actually worked.

In the early stages, it helped me a lot to find training programs, videos, and tutorials to see what successful accounts look like and what they use to prove them effective. Of course, what works well for one brand doesn't necessarily work well for another, and what works with today's Pinterest algorithms doesn't necessarily work for tomorrow, which means the process of testing new strategies was orderly for me to increase my goals and Continued. After all, the only true way to learn what works on a given platform after trial and error.

Using my own Pinterest business account as a guinea pig, I was able to gain this learning experience through trial and error.

As I mentioned earlier, I am very lucky that my friend was hired for Pinterest and thus manages two accounts to further my knowledge base. Of course, managing my own account has certainly been enough.

2: Build Authority for Pinterest Monetization

Once I got some experience running a Pinterest business account under my belt and started to see some success, the next step was to build authority over the subject. Knowledge was not enough - I had to make sure people considered me an expert.

One way I did this was by writing a giant on how to guide my own website by my post on Pinterest for Travel Bloggers: An in-depth guide to help you drive traffic like a boss.

In addition to using what I knew about the platform for business, I kept what I learned while researching the best practices. I shared examples of my most effective pins and also included analyzes that show the development and improvement I have achieved using the right strategies outlined.

It has helped a lot of people and my writing has received more comments and shares than almost any post.

Giving up all my hard-won knowledge may seem a bit counterintuitive at first but it was actually one of the best moves I made.

Of course, most of the people who came to the post just took my advice and applied the strategies themselves. It was beneficial in itself because people at the time were sharing their success stories in the comments and verifying that my strategies were really effective and that it further enhanced my reputation.

On the other hand, there were people in the post who needed a Pinterest strategy but didn’t have time to apply it to themselves. My target customers in this second group were; at the moment, I just had to take them to my service.

Posting guests on other websites is another great way to build authority and make yourself stand out as an expert on anything great, as long as there is a good match for the audience. Offering your skills in online forums is always helpful; Find threads on your topics in Facebook groups or on Reddy's and help answer questions by linking to your relevant blog posts when appropriate.

3: Land Your First Client for Pinterest

Landing the first client is always one of the most difficult steps for a new freelancer; after the first, you will feel more confident and the second and third will be easier! The important thing is to let as many people know about your service as possible. If no one knows what you offer, no one can hire you, which means you will never make money with Pinterest.

One way to let people know about my Pinterest tips is to advertise how to post a blog at the end of my Pinterest. I linked to a separate page that outlined exactly what the client would receive from our session with proof of the impressive results I've achieved in the past (a few screenshots from my Pinterest analysis worked just fine for this).

There are lots of great online marketplaces where you can offer any of these services. In such forums, it often helps to set your price at the bottom of the spectrum unless you have a few clients at the bottom of your belt who can provide positive references.

Finally, don’t forget to tell your friends and family! Word of mouth can go a long way. Even if they don't need your services personally, they only know someone who does. You can even offer it to people who know you as an incentive to hire you at a special discount rate; Having at least one happy client will increase your chances of getting another one, especially if they provide you with a dazzling review or testimonial.

4: Land Your Second Client, and You're Third

Once I become a satisfied Pinterest client, facial referrals work wonders to bring my second and then third, fourth, and more. I always want to let my clients know that I am actively looking for new clients and encourage them to mention people they know.

Personal networking also brings me a lot of new clients (when meeting other travel bloggers on the street and at networking events, I always mention my services) as well as volunteering for bloggers and Facebook groups for digital migrants.

As long as you continue to create great results and promote yourself wherever possible in your social circles, through guest posts on other sites on your blog - your client roster will never fill itself.

5: Diversify Your Offerings

In the beginning, I made the mistake of removing clients simply because they did not want to pay my fixed monthly rate for account management services.

What I should have done instead was to modify what I had provided until the service matched the price at which they felt comfortable. That way, I still get what I think is valuable and they still get the services they're willing to pay for.

Nowadays, I am much more open to discussion and because of this I rarely have to give back to new clients due to lack of time on my part or lack of their funds.

Furthermore, not everyone who contacts me wants their account to be fully managed. Some of them just want to make pins because they don’t think they are creative. How others want to optimize their own account and in-depth training for using a self-scheduled application; this is my simultaneous Skype consultation.

Be flexible with your offerings without ruining yourself. Never lower your rate; adapt your services to match their value.

6: Promote, 

Marketing your services will not end once your client roster is complete. You never know when one of them will leave or decide that they no longer need your services and that people waiting on the wings put you in the best position.

Of course, having an uninterrupted stream of clients is not your top priority unless you rely on a source of income; that said, it's never a bad thing!

Even if you have to give people back, keep an ongoing list of these potential clients for the future. You can always get in touch with them if the time opens up on your schedule or you decide to expand your activities. And of course, keep promoting your website, social media and beyond.

What I earn as a freelance Pinterest consultant

My pay structure has changed a lot over time and when I start I earn a much better rate than I do now.

My first client, who was also a very close friend, first gave me a rate of $10 per hour. This is at least a fair value for the virtual assistant in the travel blogging community

Eventually, I started offering Pinterest account management services at a flat monthly rate of $300, but depending on the inclusion in the package, I charged at least $100 and 4400. For these accounts, I usually work 3-4 hours per week which is equivalent to -$18-25 somewhere with an hourly rate. For my personalized One-O-Skype consultation, I'm charging 69 per hour.

With the combination of all these services, I have earned up to $1500 a month from my Pinterest side hostel. Since I spend most of my time in low-cost countries as a digital nomad, it’s more than enough to cover the cost of living and then somewhat combined with the earnings from my blog.

I strongly believe that with the right mindset and some strategic planning, anyone can turn a skill (or even a hobby!) Into a profitable business, such as learning how to make money through Pinterest.

If you want to make more money, pay off your debts faster, save for that dream trip or finally earn enough from the surrounding space to leave your 9-5 jobs, it's possible! And I hope that by sharing my story, others can find the courage to walk in the direction of their dreams.

Post a Comment

Previous Post Next Post