This is my story, read it, laugh, maybe learn from it, but don’t waste 14 years learning everything yourself.

Should You Buy Backlinks On PBNs ?

For those of you that don`t know what PBNs are, the term is an acronym for Private Blog Network. PBNs are basically multiple websites built by someone to mimic the look and feel of a blog or news website, but created only for backlinking to and boosting other websites. PBNs were seen as a great way to rank your websites until not so long ago. They were considered uncrackable by search engine algorithms and were seen as the safest types of backlinks that you could create to boost your website in an unnatural way.

Let’s go one step back, to make everything clear for any newbies that have just started reading about backlinks:

Natural backlinking is the safe route, but the hardest to go on. It means creating valuable content that gets viral to that point where news website admins and blog owners feel the need to use you as their source, write a similar article and link back to yours, thus promoting your blog. It’s a long road because it’s pretty hard to come up with something new and make it so interesting that other people reading it feel the need to write about your article. And even when you do get people interested, most of them won’t link back to you, because they want to keep their audience on their website, not let it slip on yours through a backlink. That’s not fair, but that’s just how the internet goes.

Unnatural backlinking is a shorter route to ranking, but one pretty unsafe to go on. It’s when you create backlinks manually to trick search engines into thinking that you have written something so interesting that many other websites link to. Building the backlinks yourself is called blackhat and shouldn’t be attempted especially if you plan to build a long lasting website, because with each algorithm update search engines penalize thousands of websites that use this technique.

Now to get back on our initial subject, PBNs: People that don’t have the patience to wait for natural backlinks, try harder and harder to make their blackhat efforts impossible to spot by search engines. That’s how PBNs were created, websites that look legit, but have a single purpose: to give other websites a boost in authority and to help them rank faster.

People that sell or rent backlinks on their private blog networks advertise them as being perfect, footprintless and safe for the website you worked so hard to build. But are they really all that perfect ?

The first thing you need to take into account before you spend money on PBN backlinks is that building an entire network of websites without leaving footprints for search engines to pick up is very hard, if not impossible. That’s because there are tens of ways in which a PBN can be recognized by search engine algo even without a manual review.

To be safe, among a lot of other factors, all websites from a PBN should have:

  • Different IPs;
  • Different themes;
  • Different whois information;
  • Different CMSs when possible;
  • Different plugins;
  • Different designs and menus;
  • Different page arangement;

And those are just 7 of the tens of footprints that search engines look for to identify PBN websites. Say that the PBN you want to get a backlink from is made in a way that none of the footprints is recognized by search engines. That still doesn’t mean that you are safe. Manual review teams work hard to find PBNs also. Their eyes can spot some other footprints that can’t be recognized by search engines, like the same type of writing, spun and badly written content, articles posted in the same order on all websites, and so on.

But don’t fall for all the hype sellers build around their PBNs. Building and taking care of a PBN that’s footprintless is very hard and very costly too. Imagine having to buy reliable hosting with different IPs for tens of websites. Also imagine having tens of writers, one for every website in your network, that writes the same article but in their own way. Already the costs can’t be covered by what you pay for a backlink. That’s why, usually sellers will ignore some of the obvious footprints. They’ll spend less and just get an SEO hosting (most of them having IPs with the same C class), they’ll cut down on writers and just rewrite an article over and over again, making it a big footprint for search engines and so on.This means that you can never be 100% certain that what you pay for is what you get.

Another aspect that should discourage you from buying backlinks on a PBN is the obvious fact that if someone sells backlinks on his network of websites, then the network can no longer be called private. You will be just one of the many people that get backlinks from the same websites, which makes the network a lot more vulnerable.

So to answer the question in the title, I would never risk a website I spent many hours to build, with backlinks from PBNs, even if the reviews are great and the service seems uncrackable.

 

 

How I Ended Up Getting Scammed On Freelancer Dot Com

Yes, folks, today I`ll talk about Freelancer.Com. For those of you that don’t know what Freelancer.com is, it’s a marketplace where you can employ people to outsource all kinds of tech projects to. You can get people to work on all kinds of projects, from marketing to SEO, from web design to video and phone app creation. You can hire people by hour or for an entire project. You’ll spend more than on Fiverr.com, but you’ll employ some of the most professional people online, because most experts won’t use their skills for a $4 project. Freelancer is one of the first online markets where you could employ professionals for your projects.

Freelancer is somewhat free to use, meaning that you ca sign up and list a project for free, without having to spend anything. If you want to promote your listing, that’s when you’ll have to spend, and the commissions aren’t scary either. You then have to pay a small fee when you employ someone for a project you have posted. If you pay him for a project, you’ll be charged when you first employ him. If you hire him by hour, you’ll have to pay him all the way until you stop working with him.

Freelancer is a big marketplace with a lot of people that know what they`re doing. And if you thought that there were no other good news, around one year ago Freelancer.com bough the best internet marketing forum, WarriorForum. That’s when a lot of the great marketers from WF landed on Freelancer.com, raising the numbers of both employers and employees of professional services. The bad part of the big buy is that along with the big number of professionals that registered of Freelancer, some scammers also ended up on the website.

Freelancer.com is usually pretty safe to use, seeing that you have a review system and a lot of checks and tests that sellers need to pass before getting paid. But scammers always seem to find a way, don’t they ?

So it all started when I needed a professional plugin for one of my wordpress websites. I listed my project for free and waited for the buyers. I instantly got around 6 messages and 12 more within the next day. Most of them looked professional, with great reviews and great descriptions of what they can offer me. I picked 3 of them and started negociating the deal. One of them stood out, asking for a small price for a full service, with everything from design to user testing. The difference in price was considerable, that’s why I chose to get more details from him.

He asked me to talk on skype, becasue it was easier for him. That`s the first mistake I think I made. Why would I move away from the safeness of the marketplace chat to a different chat system? Even so, the guy inspired professionalism, so I gave in. We talked about everything he should do for the money, different steps of payment, features I needed, and he seemed to have a professional answer to everything.

I know a little coding so I knew exactly what to ask him and what answers to expect, but he went over my expectations with his answers. That’s why he didn’t trigger any red flags at that time. We figured out everything that should be done so obviously we started to talk about the payment. He wanted an initial payment before he started to work. I understand why someone would want money before starting to work, because, as on most online marketplaces, there are scammers on the seller side, and on the buyer side also. I agreed to pay him just under $300 to get him started on the project.

When I said I`ll use Freelancer to pay, something weird happened: He found all these reasons why using Freelancer to pay wasn`t a good idea. He first told me that the fees were high. When I told him that I don`t really care about the fees, he started giving me many other reasons, like cashing out Freelancer money would take too much, how he needs the money now, how using just paypal would be no problem because “I could always dispute the transaction” if he tried to scam me.

I was weird for me, but somehow I believed him. I work in marketing for many years and in my starting time, when making $10 was still hard, I have come across a lot of scammers. Nowadays, seeing that I work especially with professionals, I reached a point where I trust most of the people I work with to the point where I pay some of my workers the full price of the project even before they start working. I think that the first reason why I gave in to his request was that the sum he asked for wasn`t one to scare me.

I paid, he asked for a week to get the first step of the project finished, I agreed. Everything was going smoothly. I week in and I had no answer from the guy. “No problem”, I said.. there are a lot of coders that forget about deadlines, get cought in other projects or simply don’t get to finish your project because they get stuck somewhere. So naturally I reached out to him with a diplomat message.

Nothing more than “Hey there, friend, one week has passed and I`m really curious as to where are we standing with the wordpress plugin project”. Two days later I still had no answer from the guy. I messaged him a few times again in the next few days before he logged out of Skype and never came back. I slowly understood that I was the victim of a scam. I had the dispute possibility, the guy was nice enough to tell me that so I thought I was safe. I immediatelly logged into Paypal and disputed the transaction. I spent a lot of time explaining in messages what has happened and I was sure I`d get the money back. It turns out Paypal doesn`t protect payments for online digital goods or services. Great ! It was just what I wanted to hear!

That`s when I realized I had nothing else to do. In the end, the almost $300 I was scammed of weren’t even my problem. The fact that I lost almost two weeks and was still very far away from getting my plugin was the real problem. And time is something I could never get back. From Paypal or anyone else.

Maybe you’re thinking: Why didn`t you contact Freelancer?

That`s a great question. I had a short thought about reaching out to Freelancer, but what could they do? The guy was smart enough to get the discussion away from Freelance.com’s eyes, the transaction wasn`t made with their help, all I had was the initial talk I had with him and the other buyers.

So all I did was to send them a message explaining everything that has happened without even thinking about getting my money back. Just as a general information that could stop the guy from doing this to someone else. But he isn`t the only one out there so be sure not to get scammed like I did.

After sending Freelancer a message I have stopped trying to get my money back. It was clear I was a scam victim and losing any more time would simply increase the damage I suffered.

To stay safe from scammers be sure to follow a few simple tips:

  • Never deal outside the marketplace
  • Keep the entire discussion on the marketplace
  • Always pay through the marketplace even if the fees seem high. You pay for your protection
  • If you don`t know the person you`re working with, don`t pay for the full project at start
  • If something seems weird, don’t ignore it

I still like and use Freelancer.com but now I`m always careful about who I`m working with and how the project goes from start to finish.

To Fiverr Or Not To Fiverr ?

Yes, as you might have noticed, this is a thread about the Fiverr marketplace.

As most of you already know, microjobs are a big part of the online service offering. Microjob marketplaces are basically websites where you can outsource small projects to professionals for small fees, sometimes even pennies. Fiverr is one of the marketplaces that stood out of the crowd when they set a single price for all jobs, $5. It was a great deal both for normal people and professionals alike, because normal people could finally afford professional touches on their projects, while experienced users found a place where their time wasn’t paid in cents, like on most microjob websites.

From the $5 you were paid, $1 was Fiverr’s fee. This meant that users were paying $5 per gig, while workers received only $4. You might think that this isn’t all that much, but some people ended up making thousands of dollars monthly. And that was because most gigs were tasks that didn’t take the experts more than 5 minutes to finish or jobs that were finished using automated tools. This worked great for everybody, especially within the SEO niche, when ranking websites was something pretty new. You would pay someone $5, they’d blast your website to first place in Google with some xRumer links and everyone was happy.

As SEO started evolving and ranking websites wasn’t as simple as spamming your link profile with poor quality forum profiles, people started to realize that you can no longer simply buy your place on the first page of Google with $5. Somewhere along the way, professionals all around the internet started talking about how, although Fiverr is very cheap to use, you only get what you pay for, so you shouldn’t expect booming results.

Currently Fiverr has changed a little its service cost policy. The main job you post will have to cost $5, but you can add extras that can increase your earnings quite a bit. This means that you can post your thread about building a logo for $5, but you can add an extra for a banner or a video for the same business that can cost $50 or even more. Some workers are even placing a gig with an initial price of $5, but ask you to buy extras worth $50, to reach what they consider a right price, before even starting the job. This kind of ruins the whole idea behind Fiverr as a market, and personally I do not enjoy seeing workers force their way into higher commissions. Although people are charging a lot more for their services on Fiverr, some over $50 per service, the marketplace just can’t move away from its tag of cheap but poor quality workers.

Recently I have tried to sell one of my services on Fiverr. It wasn’t in the SEO niche. I don`t like the niche, it’s oversaturated and it’s not really something I consider myself an expert in. My experience was pretty dissapointing, to be honest. First off, the description you write has to be short, just under 1,200 characters long. That means that you have to explain everything you’ll do within just a few paragraphs. Then you must make it unique enough so people get interested, but common enough so people search for your gig.

But that wasn’t even the part that dissapointed me. The fact that you pay 20% to Fiverr, ($1 from every $5 you make) but don’t get anything from it, is brutal. Some successful marketplaces offer you a first page listing or a newsletter place when you submit your gig for the first time, to get more exposure, more sales and gain confidence in them. Fiverr offers you just a first place listing in the new gigs section, that isn’t the top attraction or used by a lot of people. I have promoted my gig myself for most of not all of the sales I got so far.

Although this service isn’t for me, it doesn’t necessarily mean it won’t work for you. If you don’t mind getting paid $4 for a job, then you might be one of the workers that will enjoy using Fiverr to promote their services.

Here are some tips if you plan to start using Fiverr to sell gigs:

  1. Be sure whatever you plan to sell doesn’t take you more than 5-10 minutes to finish.
  2. Be sure that what you do is at least partially automated, if not in full.
  3. Be sure you stay away from the oversaturated niches like SEO.
  4. Make your gig unique but add key tags and well researched keywords to ensure you get sales
  5. Don’t forget to add anything you can do to improve the gig in extras
  6. Promote your gig, don’t wait for Fiverr to find interested buyers.
  7. Be a professional, bad reviews hurt your listing the most.

My experience wasn’t as great as I though with Fiverr, but that doesn’t mean that it can’t become your full time job. I am more of a hard work, high commission type of person, so the $4 profit part really bums me out. But if you want to make a salary just from $4 gigs, there are quite a few people aready doing it and it seems like it works.

My Opinion On The BlackHatWorld Marketplace

Most people believe that the BlackHatWorld.com community is one exclusively inclined towards black hat techniques and using immoral if not illegal techniques to trick Google to rank their websites. This is obviously not true. In fact, if you browse the main subforums on the BHW, you’ll notice that it not only has a white hat area, talking only about clean ways to make search engines love you, but also the dreaded blackhat area has a lot of posts talking about how content uniques and value is king, how building a lot of backlinks can harm your website and how a clean backlink profile and an authority website can go a long way. So basically BlackHatWorld is slowly becoming a smaller WarriorForum.

But don`t get me wrong, this isn`t a blog post praising BHW or even one inclined into advertising their community. Not at all. In fact, if you’re just starting into the  internet marketing world, Warrior forum can probably teach you a lot more about where to start and how to move forward. This is a post about how can the BlackHatWorld Marketplace help you get more sales.

Again, if you aren’t a constant member of the BHW community you might think that BHW marketplace is mostly about selling black hat SEO packages. This, again, isn`t true. I am one of the people that browse BHW completely ignoring threads talking about SEO. The marketplace can also be used to sell services like social media promotion and marketing, web design, images and logo design, web hosting services and more.

I used the marketplace, trying to promote social media makerting services. I did have a professional service to offer, but as you may know, having a great service is just half of the work, finding leads and converting them is the other half that you need to work on.

Before starting to receive traffic, as for most professional forums, there was an approval stage, that I needed to get through before selling. First off, you can`t sell anything on the forum if you’re not a JR. Vip member. This is a paid subscription that will cost you aroun $97 yearly, but that’s not all. You need to have at least 100 posts and no infractions before buying, so be very careful what you do on the forum if you plan to sell your services on their marketplace.

As soon as you’re a Jr. Vip member you can add your services for approval within the marketplace. You will have to build a detailed thread with all of your packages and their prices. This thread will be verified by one of the moderators and you will have to offer your best and priciest package to the moderator that handles your approval, for free, to be tested.

This is something that you should know about, especially if you are outsourcing parts of your services, because if you offer an enterprise package worth $500 and you pay $350 to outsource it, then you’ll have to offer that package for free, so be sure you have enough money to pay your team. Once the thread passes the approval stage, you have to pay $30, and as soon as you make your payment the thread will go live. So the cost to get th thread approved will be $97+$30. Additionally you will spend whatever you pay your team for the biggest package and the time it takes you to reach 100 posts. This is the technical part you need to take into account.

What about the traffic and sales you can get with BHW marketplace ?

Once you have an approved thread, things are way simpler. The best part is that you don`t have to pay each time you want to bump your thread, like on WF marketplace. Bumbing your thread is mostly free, but you do have to avoid spamming it. As for the traffic part, of course SEO threads get a lot more traffic than everything else, but even so, I got a pretty decent amount of sales, especially seeing that bumping is free and each time you get a reply, your thread gets on the 1st place again.

As a general tip, seeing what currently works on the forum, it`s best to promote your services using an infographic, but if you can`t afford a professional one, be sure you build a professional salesletter, because you can only edit it for a couple of days. After that, for any edits you have to ask an admin to do it.

As a conclusion, the BHW Marketplace is a great place to sell your products, but only if you have enough money to get through the approval process. As soon as you get approved, if you’re active enough on your thread you will receive free traffic to your offer for a long period of time.

Two Dollars (The Beginning)

Many people claim they have years or even decades of experience behind them in the online world. But what drives someone to the point where they think about making money online ? For some of them is losing their jobs. For others is the birth of a child. For some it could be curiosity, while for others it could be desperation. For me it was the need for $2! I wasn’t poor, I had no urgent finantial needs to take care of. In fact I had a pretty normal life, but…

It all happened roughly 15 years ago. Back then I was living in my parents’ house and they pretty much provided for anything I needed. My father had a real, physical store that was going pretty well.  The online world wasn’t what it is now. It was an unknown and unexplored world. People were taught to be skeptical when browsing. The internet was a place where you’d get viruses that’d kill your computer and steal your money. It`s pretty hard to imagine that now, when you can buy whatever you want, fast and securely online using your phone or even your watch and get it at your doorsteps within a week and even faster. But back then you were taught not to share personal info, especially your credit card or bank account details.

Being unable to use the internet for shopping, I’d only use it to talk to friends and play games. I always had a lot of free time after school and played games in team with close friends, so we usually got very close to the first 10 places in most MMORPGs (AN MMORPG is an online role-playing video game in which a very large number of people participate simultaneously). The first place was usually unobtainable for us, because it was usually taken by people that used real money to buy boosts (something we could never do because we were afraid to share any credit card information online).

While we were playing yet another game online as a team, we were pretty close to bringing our clan within the top 5. We didn’t want to spend real money online but still checked the price of boosters. It turned out all we needed was a boost pack that had a price of just $2 (yeah, just two dollars). The next day after schoold we gathered at a friend’s house and talked for hours! We all had enough money to get that pack in our pockets, but had no way of spending them online. If you wanted to use a credit card to shop online everyone would tell you the same thing: Online hackers ask you for $2 and once you give them your credit card information, they`ll take everything you have. But would that mean that we were bound to stay on the 6th place ?

That night I could barely sleep. I wasted a few hours thinking about how I could get the booster pack. I even thought about learning to hack websites just so I could hock into the game to boost my team. Then it hit me: Why not earn the money online ? If some courageous people spent money online, then someone out there was earning. I didn`t even think about making a full income online or turn the internet into a paying job. All I thought about was that I needed to get $2.

I got on the mIRC soft and looked for answers to my problem…

I`ll talk about what happened after that in another article, so be sure to check the blog from time to time for newer articles.

Yeah, so I figured it will be pretty hard to split my life into articles, so let’s just continue the story within this one article. So I got on mIRC, because there were people that seemed to know more about making money on the internet than me. There I found a pretty nice community ready to help anyone that wanted “in”. I was a newbie and there were a lot of weird terms thrown at me that I knew nothing about. They were talking about roots, psyBNCs, CCs, or CVVs. I felt overwhelmed. I needed someone to guide me. Making friends was never hard for me so I started talking with people around different mIRC channels and soon I was friends with a few channel administrators, the ones thought to know the most about what it meant to make money online. One of them became my best friend and stayed that way for a long period of time.

The first thing I learned from him was that people weren’t all that nice to new people as I thought they were. A root was basically a hacked server and they were handing out the login info for one such server to any newcommer to play on. What the newbies didn’t know was that a simple DNS of the IP would tell you that the server was owned by the FBI, having the internet address “PCxxx.FBI.com” or something similar. Turns out I was in luck when I started, because I didn`t know how to login to a root. It was the only thing that kept me away from the eyes of FBI agents looking to catch hackers.

WarriorForum Sticky Thread – For Me, A Dissapointment

Before I start talking about my past and how I became an internet marketer, I need to share with you a rather dissapointing experience. I have launched a service on one of the biggest internet marketing forums, The Warrior Forum, and the results were well below any expectations.This isn’t an advertising thread, so I won`t even reveal the thread, I`m only going to talk about the final results. And to eliminate any doubts about the general quality of the service, the quality of the salesletter or my ability to convert leads, I will just talk about the views I got on the thread in different periods of the launch, and most importantly, during the sticky thread period.

I have enough experience with launching services and products on online forums and marketplaces and WF isn’t something new to me. Some launches hosted on this forum got me a lot of sales, but to be perfectly honest, I haven’t launched anything on this particular forum in the last year or so.

So how did the launch go ?

Everything started as usual, got everything set up, had someone build a great salesletter, and then I waited. I spent a couple of weeks looking for the hours that got the top numbers of viewers on the forum. I`ve figured out the best day of the week and time of day to launch the service, paid the necessary fees, got the thread approved, and when the time with the most viewers came, I launched it in the Warriors For Hire subforum, expecting to get overwhelmed by sales.

The service itself is one that’s already converting for me, so I had no reasons to worry. I also checked similar services to be sure the price wasn’t too high and that what I offered had a bonus in quality and is unique.

Getting back to the big question: How did the launch go ? Again, the sales number isn’t important. After a day and night of first page exposion on the Warriors For Hire subforum, the thread barely got 100 views. I was planning to send a newsletter to my subscriber list, showing interested buyers the big discount I offered on that WF thread, but seeing the low results I got from the launch and first page exposure, I wanted to test the actual strength of WF.

Twentyfour hours later I got pushed away from the first page by new and bumped threads, and as you can imagine, the thread stagnated at little over 100 views. I waited around one more day, then I thought it’s time to check the bump feature. The bump itself is only worth $20, so if that brings you just a sale or two, you get your money back, so nothing scary about that. But it didn’t. It got just around 20 more views, before the thread got pushed on the second page again.

Normally I thought that launching a service at top hours, although it brings the most exposure, will get pushed down pretty fast, so I had to find a way to keep the thread on the first page as long as possible. The sticky thread feature seemed like the best idea. What could be better than having your salesletter on the first 3 results of the marketplace for 24 hours straight ?

The Sticky Thread Phase

When you bump your thread or make it sticky you have to follow roughly the same steps as when you launch your product. So I checked to make sure that there are enough viewers on the forum, paid the fees (which for the sticky thread are $100), and waited to be amazed. This is where the big dissapointment hit me. For the launch and bump features you can always argue that the post is launched at an hour when there aren’t enough viewers around or that it is pushed down by other threads and it gets away from the eyes of possible buyers. But the sticky thread stays on top of all other results for 24 hours straight. Nothing better than this.

After 24 hours of first page exposure on the Warrior for Hire subforum, my thread only got around 100 more views! This was a hard hit for me, not in terms of money, but in terms of confidence in the strength of WarriorForum. There is one more variable you might think about, and that’s the title I`ve used. Well, you can rest assured I have followed the message type of the most active threads I could find, but kept it unique. So that would have a very small influence, if any, on the general number of viewers.

So What Can You Learn From My experience ?

  • If you only rely on around $100 for advertising your product, don’t count on the fact that bumping or getting your thread sticky will get you your money back in sales.
  • If WF or any forum for that matter has 10,000, 20,000 or even more active viewers, don’t assume they are all buyers or even visit the marketplace, for that matter.
  • We always thought that a great salesletter and a great service is all you need to bank big on popular forums, but it turns out that the strength of the forums also has a big influence on the final results.

Additional Clarification

Just so everything is clear, this is in no way a hate post, I`m an active member of WF and always liked the general feel of the forum and its community, that makes great efforts to help you if you have any questions. This is just a wake up call for people expecting too much from a forum. It’s also a wake up call for the people behind WF, if lucky circumstances get this article in front of anyone that matters in the WF staff team: Don’t expect this great forum to snowball with no help. The truth is that traffic is decreasing and this is a bad thing for normal users, but it’s also a bad thing for people that own WF.

Who am I To Teach You Internet Marketing ?

So let’s get through the usual questions, before anything else:

Who am I ?

I’m a simple entrepreneur, living the dream and making a decent amount of money online. This is the part where you’d expect to find pictures of me close to a nice looking car, hugging a celebrity or photoshopped in or near a nice mansion. I`m just going to skip this part, because, frankly, it has always annoyed me. To be honest I usually don’t like to take pictures and some of the geeks reading this will probably understand and agree with me. I have nothing to prove and I can`t be the guy that takes pictures of everything, including his meals, no matter how hard I’d try. I`m a 29 year old dude, that likes to travel, has just enough friends and a life that I trully enjoy. I currently have a lot of projects online, most of them successful. I have constant JVs with top names in the industry, but I like more working alone. It wasn’t always like that, I had a rough start like most of the people struggling to make a buck online.

How did my internet marketing journey start ?

It was so long ago that I have a hard time figuring out all the details. I do remember the reason that pushed me on this road. It wasn`t the mortgage, being broke or desperation, like other entrepreneurs like to start their stories. In fact everything was going pretty smoothly for me. My father had a physical shop but was very skeptical about shopping online, so I always thought that it`s a bad idea to spend money on online shops. Back then, shopping online was very risky. Most websites were scams, some of them were full of malware and viruses, while others kept logs of your credit card information. I liked playing MMORPGs but most of them required you to spend to get to one of the top positions and I wasn’t ready to use my parents’ credit card and put their money in danger.

Everything was great, until one day, when playing a great game online, I was within the top 10 players and was close to reaching the 5th position. All I needed was a boost pack that had a price of just $2 ! That was crazy ! I had the money in my pocket, but I had no way of paying for that pack. So I got into the IM world for just $2 ! It took me a lot of time to make the first couple of bucks, but you’ll find out everything in detail later along the way.

Am I a millionaire selling all of my secrets for just $7,99 ?

I`m not selling anything on this website. This is my personal blog where my experiences hopefully will be an interesting read for a bunch of people.

How could this blog help you ?

I`m planning to go through all my memorable experiences in the online money making world, stopping from time to time and explaining everything from terms used, to the earnings they brought me. I`ll talk about one time deals, fast burners and long time earners. If you’re thinking of making money online, at least you’ll have something to learn from my life’s stories.

This kind of sums up the intro, so let’s get right into it !