Menashe Avramov★Tech SEO

An expert in SEO, local and international campaign management and website promotion for large local and global corporations Highly skilled in lead generation, creating numerous high-quality leads, managing Inbound/Outbound Marketing, improving conversion rates and accessibility Experience with social media marketing platforms, writing & adapting guidelines for landing pages Planning and execution of viral formulas: Link-bait, editorial calendar and shareworthy digital assets Expertise in UX; knowledgeable in all aspects of SaaS Growth Hacking techniques and Strategies 15m Free

Recent Answers

"As a remote worker, I found it important to schedule social times outside of work with friends and family. Keeping a consistent work schedule can help you schedule consistent time for socialization. An example could be to mimic an in-person work schedule, for example working from 9 am to 12pm, then having some sort of social activity between 1pm to 2pm, and working again from 2pm to 5pm.
Alternatively you could split your weekend up to be evenly distributed throughout the week, and dedicate these days to social activities. I think it's important to be aware of your friends and social life as a separate function from your work and income when working remotely, which is not the same with an in-person job. If your co-workers are particularly friendly, you could try adding them on a social platform like LinkedIn or even Facebook depending on the level of rapport and how formal your relationship is. It's not a good idea to add your remote co-workers on social media without building considerable rapport first."
Phoenix Knor'malle Brand Ambassador @

I second finding investors who will invest in your idea in exchange for a share. There is a certain type of investor, called Angel Investors, who are known to help fund start-ups and more high-risk ventures.

Finding investors who will support you is hard, so in my opinion the best way to approach this is to create a solid business plan in writing. Make it very detailed and include everything from prices, expected profit/loss, expenses/overhead, initial costs, how you will market the business, the target market, competition, an exit plan if things don't work out, etc. Angel Investors need to be 'sold' on your idea and feel confident that it will work before they get involved.

Presentation also matters, so think about making a PowerPoint as well as having written handouts, and dress to impress. Try to approach several Angel Investors and consider how much of your idea you're willing to share before you meet the investors. Don't be afraid to counter their offer either - some investors take a portion of each sale until a certain point, while others take a portion of the company ownership. I don't think this is a bad thing, as it also shares the responsibility if they own part of the company.

If you do these things and the investors aren't sold on your idea, you can turn around and go to a bank or credit union and ask to get a 'small business loan'. I was told to avoid personal loans for business reasons unless you can't get approved. The paper handouts and presentation from your Angel Investor interview will likely help a lot when applying for a business loan at a bank or credit union. You could alternatively look for a private loan with an individual, but these tend to be more risky with higher interest rates.
Menashe Avramov Head of SEO @

When I created my first business plan, I started by identifying my target market. Then, I thought about the type of business I wanted and how to make that field desirable and accessible to my target market. After this, I identified some major problems the target market has, such as lack of time. This is where I identified my niche, and then I built the rest of my brand around that foundation.
I believe I had considerable success with this strategy, especially since it was my first business. I was able to have a storefront location with minimal investment within a few months of launching. My advertising was limited to areas that my target market frequented, and I prioritized word of mouth above digital marketing.
When it came to appearance, I tried to mirror my target market and considered reaching out to existing businesses that served this market to collaborate. Everything I did as a business revolved around my target market and their needs and preferences. So, naturally, identifying these things was the foundation of my business plan.

Phoenix Knor'malle Brand Ambassador @

In the USA, it is possible for an LLC to buy wholesale without paying sales tax and resell the items (including exporting). To do this, you will need to apply for a Reseller Permit, which is free and requires you to fill out a form declaring your intent to resell wholesale items each year.
It is important that you declare the wholesale items and sales of goods on your tax return and are transparent about the overhead costs, the markup and the profit. Stores can (and will) require you to show your Reseller Permit prior to selling goods for resell purposes, especially if they are tax exempt. However, many wholesalers will happily provide you with discounted products void of sales tax once you show your valid permit.
As far as I know, reseller permits expire each year and must be renewed by the Department of Revenue website for your state. Each state's rules may vary on this. Although you can purchase items for resell tax-free, you must charge sales tax on the final product and you also must pay taxes on all profits and sales you make.
Menashe Avramove SEO @

(Disclaimer: This answer is for informational purposes only and does not constitute financial, legal or other professional advice. Use at your own risk, we will not be held liable for the accuracy or use of this information. When in doubt, consult a licensed accountant for specific tax advice).

"B2C Marketing" refers to marketing to the end of the production chain - the consumer. It is one of the two major types of marketing, the other being B2B, or Business to Business. B2C marketing is unique in that it is 'the end of the road' and there are no further sales or changes to the product after this point. The whole marketing and production process is based around the final sale - that is, the B2C transaction.
There are typically several B2B interactions that occur during the production process, however there is only one B2C transaction. By the time you're ready to market to consumers, the product or service will already be complete and perfected. It will have already been tested, priced, researched and refined by this point. The items you see on a shelf at a store, or on TV commercials, are being marketed to consumers in a B2C fashion. They are not intended for resale, wholesale or businesses; they are intended for everyday households and consumers to purchase and use themselves. Perhaps the biggest thing to consider is where the product is going next. B2C marketing is the last stop.
Menashe Avramove SEO @


I feel like another method of monetization would be to charge a fee per job that is accepted by the freelancers using your site. That way, the website remains accessible to everyone and offers incentives for both the suppliers as well as the 'consumers'. Many aspiring entrepreneurs are lacking startup capital, so charging a monthly or yearly fee may prevent them from using your site. Additionally, newer companies often have a higher risk factor, which is another reason that charging a subscription may ward off potential clients.

Instead of charging a percentage 'per purchase', you could charge a flat rate per referral; for example, $0.60 per job or item sold. This way the startup costs are very low (almost nonexistent), there are no additional fees to suppliers and potential entrepreneurs can access the website freely. You'll still earn a commission, which can scale as the business grows.

Of course, diversifying your revenue could be a great course of action, perhaps combining the commission structure with a small fee for suppliers. Charging the fees upfront rather than at the end can provide greater security for your business.
Menashe Head Of SEO @

Edit: check our affiliates page

There are countless ways to make money online. I feel like one of the best places to begin is by starting a blog. This will require some effort initially, but it's a great way to gain followers and attention. Try to write a blog post daily, or at minimum three times a week. After about a month, you can begin focusing on social media under your blog's name. Again, try to ensure that you have daily content consistently. Start putting a face to the blog, by sharing videos, pictures and other types of content besides just writing. At this point, you should have amassed a decent following, and can shift your focus to monetization.
I feel like affiliate marketing is one of the best strategies for building passive income online. You can write a few more blog posts, each with an affiliate link to a product or service (just make sure to write a disclaimer at the top!) You can begin doing the same thing to your social media posts, by adding relevant affiliate links. Some social media platforms offer financial incentives to their influencers, so if you have enough followers you can look into this and perhaps begin earning commissions on your content.
Alternatively, you could look for remote work online. Many data analyst, coding and website maintenance jobs are completely virtual, although they can be rather difficult to get. There are a lot of classes online that teach the skills necessary to get these types of jobs. Teaching your own class online is another accessible way to start making money online without having to attract a following.

Having a reliable schedule is important in building your follower base, especially initially. Try to have daily content on your page, and set up periodic participatory posts (such as a question or challenge) in addition to the daily content once you reach at least 50 followers.
Having something to look forward to can also help increase views and participation, such as "Funny Friday" or "Sassy Saturday". Service-based giveaways (not physical items) are also a good way to increase followers, but these should be done sparingly and without expectation. Also, having an incentive for the giveaways is important, such as requiring them to tag or mention you in order to be eligible for whatever you're giving away. Last but not least, make sure your daily content is entertaining, informational and not overly promotional, especially in the beginning.
Menashe Head Of SEO @

I think that you should add tags for all of your relevant skill sets, and list them in your profile, however you can create separate listings for services on Clarity. In your case, it might be advantageous to create separate listings for each category that you specialise in, all from the same profile.
In my opinion, the purpose of your profile is to build trust, expertise and professionalism within the fields you work in. The profile should state what you know and your experience without trying to convert a sale; the listings are where sales are converted.

Since i ones scraped a list of all topics here, feel free to go over the list and find the ones that suits your services.

Menashe Avramov Head of SEO @

You have to start building you conscientious, “how i can improve others ppl work?”. U have a great experience in design field which can give you many answers. My suggestion is that you should find answers on a few most common problems that you’ve experienced. From there ideas will just start flooding your mind. The market is overwhelmed with the copy/past stuff. You can also research that and try to eliminate same ideas. Find something unique, and u’ll find your light.
Answer by Vukasin Colic Head of Creative @

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