There are possibly a hundred odd revenue sharing sites but is it even worthwhile to go through them if you write for all or some of the following?
Totally agree with you. I am using the first four, but never tried Xomba.
I haven't tried ALL of them, but am concentrating on a few. I also added Empower Network.com/GracieLake because it's not just revenue sharing but gives you direct commissions. I already made more in a couple weeks than I did all year from Hubpages. (although I LOVE Hubpages and think it's a great system) You can repost/rewrite your posts for Empower Network. I will also look into Xomba and Bukisa...
Empower Network is a scam
Basically you don't make money from revenue-sharing, you make money by conning others into signing up too. They also don't make money from revenue-sharing but have to rely on signing others up. . . it's a pyramid scheme.
I think so, especially if you are a prolific writer. I do write on the first 3, including Thisisfreelance. And do earn from them all, in this order (best earnings) :
I'm not that prolific, else i would have joined more. Though i joined Xomba, i haven't written any articles there yet. Too busy tweaking, updating, etc... some of the already listed.
Every site's a little different, so some people will find them better suited than others. Unfortunately, it usually takes time to master a new site and learn what works.
But it's a good idea to diversify, once you've got one site working for you. You never know whn some site might lose traffic to some algorithm change.
I can't speak for the others, but just had my second-best Squidoo pay day at $1167. i've just started laying down a portfolio on Wizzley and Zujava, where many online acquaintances write. i've started to see a few Adsense pennies trickle in from my Wizzley articles.
I would suggest that webanswers.com can be worth some time too. Especially as webanswers are general pretty quick and easy to write.
I have heard of this site a lot but to the best of my knowledge they do not accept Indian contributors
I don't agree. I am an Indian and using these sites. It's going very well.
They do have a list of countries that they don't accept contributors from, which is mainly Asian countries, but I think they might treat you differently if you already have an Adsense account.
They seem to think that click fraud is very prolific in some countries and they ran into trouble a while ago because they have the reputation as a site that makes it easy to get an Adsense account through, hence their ban.
I haven't heard much that's good about Bukisa. This is my list of worthwhile sites:
Xobba (note, not Xomba)
I've never had much success at Squidoo myself because it does take effort. Check out Greekgeek's advice on how to make it there. The others are no-frills rev-sharing sites, some of them founded by ex-Hubbers.
Hi, I kind of like Wizzley as a publishing platform but have you actually earned anything from that site? I am a little concerned because its revenue generation depends a bit too heavily on affiliate programs for my liking. (I am much more comfortable with CPC and CPM as I am not really a traffic magnet).
I have only a handful of articles on that site and they haven't earned much, but then I haven't done much to promote them either.
I know several ex-Hubbers who moved to Wizzley and were full of praise, but who are no longer so impressed. I think, like a lot of new sites, Wizzley had a "honeymoon period" with Google and that has long since worn off.
However, I don't think it's any worse than any other rev-sharing site. Pre-Panda, it was possible to write on a rev-sharing site and rely on the main site's high PR to attract traffic. Those days are over, everywhere. It still works on Squidoo, but they have a similar featured/idled system to HubPages, so you can't just write a lens and sit back.
You say you don't like affiliates because you're not a traffic magnet: in that case, I'd have thought affiliates are what you need! If you're only getting a small amount of traffic then you need to make the most of what you get,which means having really targeted advertising offering them something they will actually buy.
Apart from text books I have NEVER bought anything online and have absolutely no idea what people from other parts of the world might buy from Amazon:) And I think their commission share is pathetic and hardly earns anything unless you are selling something upwards of $100s.
I agree. Amazon has only a one-day cookie, which means you must be really skilful in "selling" your reader the product before they've even clicked the ad.
I wasn't referring to Amazon. I was referring to eBay and countless other affiliates - which you can access on Wizzley using Viglinks.
BTW, I just checked out thisisfreelance but they don't have a FAQs page. Could you please tell me more about this site as I have never hear of it till now
It's owned by former Hubber ThisisOli. He earns his living online so he knows his stuff. The site isn't high profile but he's very strict about the standard of writing so it should have potential.
Here is the FAQ link for ThisIsFreelance. There isn't a lot of content on their FAQ page, but it is there.
Hi Marisa, I keep hearing very good things about Squidoo, but it does not seem to work for me. I do not make any thing over there. May I am not as dedicated, and I am partial to hubpages. I would love to check out some of your lens on do you have a different pen name on squidoo?
I think I have only one lens there now! There's an art to publishing on Squidoo and I'm too lazy to learn it. Here's a good article I found on what's involved:
http://www.infobarrel.com/Always_do_the … on_Squidoo
Greekgeek also has some good advice.
I started at examiner.com last month and have made more in less than a month than I would in three years here. I even had an article go viral. It paid a year of hub pay in one day.
There is a problem, though. That site is cutting back on pay for international articles and the serious writers have been very upset. Since I'm new and have been very happy with the pay, I am not bothered.
I respect the advice in this forum topic about diversifying and will check out some of the other sites. Squidoo scared me, but I will read the advice and give it a try.
One thing about examiner: the article reviewers are specific and merciless with each article. The journalism, quality and AP style writing is no joke there.
Anyone who is serious about improving their news writing craft should invest some time there to make valuable improvements that will travel anywhere on the web.
That's interesting. I knew a couple of people who signed up for Examiner when it started and they reported poor earnings, so I've never given it another thought.
I was approved for The Examiner, but what I didn't like is that if you quit submitting articles, you can no longer earn money. You can't remove them and use them elsewhere either. I can't remember the time limit before they consider you no longer active, but it wasn't very long.
I created an account for Squidoo and wrote a few articles. However, after I read several articles that were chosen as the lens of the day, I decided not to follow up on Squidoo. The most prized articles seem to be those that are mainly long, drawn-out ads for one product or another. I've never seen so much concentrated selling. That's not what I want to write.
Healthy Pursuits, I've noticed that too and writing ads just isn't my thing. I've written 4 articles there and have had troubles placing in Google with them. I've heard of so many people earning good money there though.
I have, too, Barbara. That's why I decided to try it. But I changed my mind after I got into it and was concentrating on what they considered their best articles. I felt that I had stumbled onto an ad mill. Didn't feel right for me at all.
by Peter Hoggan 11 years ago
I am currently developing a revenue sharing site and would value the opinions of people who use these types of sites. Whether you contribute articles for fun or earn a substantial income, all comments and points of view are important to me. What I want to know is what differentiates a good revenue...
by vydyulashashi 10 years ago
Are there any good revenue sharing sites other than squidoo, xomba and shetold me?I need to post content parallel to hubpages so that I can add up some revenue. Though I generate less but accumulate together with hubpages earnings?
by Athlyn Green 10 years ago
Which are the best revenue sharing sites for writers?What are the best places to earn, doing that which we love best?
by mcbean 12 years ago
After reading another info packed hub from Mark Knowles I note he recommends not using the revenue sharing feature of sites such as Shetoldme and snipsly as your adsense code will leave a 'footprint' for google to see you are creating your own backlinks.See: ...
by And Drewson 8 years ago
Where can I find a good list of revenue sharing sites?
by Susannah Birch 11 years ago
Just wondering what other revenue sharing sites people know of that offer programs OTHER than Adsense or Amazon (Or Ebay or Kontera.)
Copyright © 2022 Maven Media Brands, LLC and respective content providers on this website. HubPages® is a registered trademark of Maven Coalition, Inc. Other product and company names shown may be trademarks of their respective owners. Maven Media Brands, LLC and respective content providers to this website may receive compensation for some links to products and services on this website.
|HubPages Device ID||This is used to identify particular browsers or devices when the access the service, and is used for security reasons.|
|Login||This is necessary to sign in to the HubPages Service.|
|HubPages Traffic Pixel||This is used to collect data on traffic to articles and other pages on our site. Unless you are signed in to a HubPages account, all personally identifiable information is anonymized.|
|Remarketing Pixels||We may use remarketing pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to advertise the HubPages Service to people that have visited our sites.|
|Conversion Tracking Pixels||We may use conversion tracking pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to identify when an advertisement has successfully resulted in the desired action, such as signing up for the HubPages Service or publishing an article on the HubPages Service.|