Getting a one up in my niche

Recently I received information from my friend Gobala on how to get a one up in my attempt to market my website.

He taught me how to set up interviews with experts in my chosen field. He talked about Easy Audio Products.
He also gave out gold nuggets on how to make my blog more marketable and how increase my status in my targeted niche.

I was invited to his pre-launch and was totally blown away by the new product that he had created.

Easy Audio Products.

He simplified the process of

  • How to find gurus in your market
  • How to approach them for an interview
  • A fool-proof plan to get them to say “Yes!”
  • How to prepare yourself for your interview
  • How to get a list of “Golden Questions” for the guru
  • How to record your interview using Skype
  • How to record your interviews using teleseminar services
  • How to record your interviews using phone taps
  • How to record your interviews using hand-held recorders
  • How to edit and polish your interview with audio software
  • How to transcribe and document your interview
  • How to publish and sell your interviews for quick cash

It is really easy to understand and follow.

Here is the product again Easy Audio Products. Do check it out.

The curse of the kiddy rides revisits

The curse has descended upon our family again. I used to be able to walk pass the rows of kiddy rides en-route to the supermarket to do my grocery shopping. However as Roy blossoms from a baby to a toddler the colourful and musical coin operated rides are getting too tempting for him to pass without attempting to get on for a ride.

These rides comes in all sorts and sizes with ever popular Barney, Sesame street, Bob the builder, Wiggles ,Thomas the train characters attached on them. Capitvated by the pint sized cars, trains, helicopters that he sees neatly placed in a row outside the shops, Roy’s eyes light up and he tried to wiggle out of the restrains of the pram.

These rides really burn a hole in your pocket if you are blackmailed into inserting coins for them to operate. Each 5 minute ride can set you back from $0.20-$2 a pop. At last count we had to pass by at least 15 of such rides irregardless of which path we take through the shopping mall to the supermarket. ( Talk about strategic placement!!)

Luckily Roy has yet to figure out that these machines require coins to activate and he is happy just being placed inside and madly turning the steering wheel.

I remember when Ryan was around this age, he too was mad over such rides and still now. Being smarter and wiser now he knows that if he asks his doting grandparents instead of me for small change. He realised that there is a higher chance of him getting the money needed for the ride if he approached the “correct” person with his request.

Now I have to figure out how to ” peacefully ” tear Roy away from these rides so that we can get a move on home before the ice-cream starts to melt after we completed our grocery shopping. Any suggestions?