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[Tips & Tricks] Alternative ways to earn as a YouTuber

With shelter-in-place forcing everyone indoors, we’ve seen two trends emerge over the past few months
  1. Increased demand for online content People are stuck at home, bored, and have had more free time than ever before. There’s an increased demand for content to consume and fill in this gap. As a result, YouTube watch time has picked up by a double-digit percent since the start of the pandemic.
  2. An increase in the number of creators Shelter-in-place has acted as an accelerant for the passion economy, where more individuals are building themselves into businesses — creating content, brands, merchandise and selling themselves online. I’ve talked to a number of people who were recently furloughed and now have rapidly growing YouTube followings, and actively seeking ways to turn them into sustainable revenue streams.
If you’re looking to try to make a living as a YouTuber, you should know what your options are when it comes to monetizing the audience you’ve worked so hard to build.
1. Paid media like videos and photos
If you want to produce exclusive versions of the content you’re already producing on YouTube or Instagram but behind a pay-wall, consider getting your followers on OnlyFans or Patreon.
2. Shoutouts
You can signup on Cameo and share with your fans, so that they can request and pay for personal messages and shoutouts. Originally created for celebrities, Cameo has expanded the kinds of talent they’re featuring on their site. As of the time of writing this, there are over 6000 creators listed on the site. To increase your request volume, try to keep these personal and entertaining.
3. Livestreams or small group Zoom calls
YouTube lets you monetize your live streams by letting your fans buy Super chat and stickers.
Another channel that’s emerging in the Zoom era is small group paid video calls with your fans. There are a number of verticalized sites for this — fitness, comedy, music, etc. There are smaller sites which let you list your Zoom and receive payments like
4. Online classes
If your following is around a skill that you have, let’s say you’re a painter on YouTube, you might want to consider creating a curriculum and a class to help educate your fans and improve themselves. This works well if you already have free educational videos and want to expand into in-depth paid courses. You can get started creating a paid online class on Udemy, Teachable, and Podia amongst many others. This can be incredibly lucrative if you have an in-demand course. Top creators can rake in over a million per course.
5. Partner Programs for Ads
On YouTube, you can join the partner program once you have 1000 subscribers and 4000 hours of watch time. Search Google for "Youtube ad calculator" to see how much you could make from ad revenue depending on your video views and channel engagement. Make sure you watch YouTube Creator Academy where you can learn everything about becoming a professional YouTuber if you haven't already.
6. Sponsored content
You can generally be discovered by brands by promoting their product in a video and sending it to them if your video has a lot of views asking for sponsorship. You can also list yourself on the top 10 to 20 influencer marketing platform you can find like Paid and AspireIQ — there are tons of these.
7. Merchandise
Once you’ve built an audience and have fans, some of them will be open to buying merchandise from you. You’re a brand that they want to show off. They want to see other people in the same way one might wear their college apparel around.
You can create your own online store pretty quickly on Shopify and purchase branded merchandise in bulk on a variety of sites like Stickermule, Teespring, Printful, and more — there are a number of these and most of them have Shopify integrations. With print-on-demand dropshipping, you never have to even store these yourself or find a warehouse. They can ship directly to your fans.
There are lots of common merchandise products like t-shirts, stickers, mugs, and phone cases, but you’ll be more successful if you tailor your products to your audience. For example, if you run a YouTube channel for pilots, consider a branded flight bag or something that you know your audience might find valuable.
If you get into merchandise, consider running drops. This is when you create a limited quantity of some creative branded merchandise. You have to run these less frequently to keep them exclusive but can generally charge more. These are for your super fans who are willing to spend more on your merchandise. There are a number of countdown timer apps and limited stock counter apps on Shopify that you can use to generate hype.
Take a look at and their Jesus shoes for inspiration on how you can get really creative here.
Autographed merchandise
Film a video of yourself signing merchandise and a shoutout to the fan buying it. This is a lot more work since you’ll also have to ship merchandise to yourself, physically sign them and ship them to fans. It’s pretty manual but you can mark up items an incredible amount (the exact amount depends on your brand). Once again, this is only for your superfans. Probably not worth your time unless you have cult-like status with some of your fans.
8. Growing audience through existing followers to boost the above
If you’re a creator looking to grow your audience through word of mouth, check out to do so with referrals. You can get every follower to bring in a couple more. More audience members = more monetization potential.
submitted by anonymouscheese to youtubers [link] [comments]

Complete n00b trying to figure out roadmap to a career in IT

After 20 yrs as an entrepreneur, (pro DJ, realtor, non-profit admin, UbeLyft driver, business owner and even farmer), at 52 yrs. old I'm ready to hunker down and have my last career in life to be in IT - specifically cloud architecture. Problem is I didn't finish college nor do I want to have that level of debt at this stage in life, but I'm willing to get all the certifications necessary, and work at an entry level position to get my foot in the door.
I did some tech work about 22 years ago as a website project manager at a medium sized startup and found my strength in being able to interface and work well through a variety of departments in my company, (technical/programers, sales/marketing, management/executives), because of my emotional IQ and ability to relate to a wide range of people from a variety of backgrounds.
I love the fact that that AWS certifications are affordable and there are also some other options like Udemy and Linux Academy, but what are the best certifications to start off with? A friend who worked as a systems admin suggested I also learn traditional networking before diving into cloud architecture, (MCITP, A+, network support, etc) so that I know the fundamentals before diving into AWS/Azure/Google Cloud certifications.
I know my strengths are not in programming, as a developer nor in highly technical roles; but I do understand tech on a high level view and would like to find a satisfying IT career that will prepare me for retirement and hopefully get me to a low 6 figure income in the next 5-10 years. TIA
submitted by SignoreC to ITCareerQuestions [link] [comments]

Junior dev - discouraged, confused, and lost

Hello! Long time reader, first time poster.
First and foremost, I'll tell you a little about myself and how I got started in programming. I'm 29 years old, I live in Montreal, Quebec. A little over two years ago, I decided to take up programming/a career in information technology. It is a field I've always been fascinated by and interested in pursuing, but I've always felt I was unqualified and that it wasn't within my ability. I had other plans for my life earlier in my 20s, but I was diagnosed with a serious autoimmune disorder, which I am treated for but will have to take into consideration for the rest of my life. For this reason, I have to be selective about the type of work I decide to make a career out of. I decided that programming was the job I wanted to pursue out of my options, despite having unrealistic self-confidence issues holding me back prior.
So I do some digging, and I find out that a lot of people go about learning how to program without a formal education and are still able to land amazing jobs. In my case, I decided to go with a "continuing education" program at a college which offered an intensive 1 year + internship package, all free and subsidized by the government. I chose this path because the thought of having to dedicate 4 years to a bachelor's in CompSci didn't seem possible for me. It still isn't.
I graduate, despite having gone through something traumatic in my personal life in the middle of my education which I feel cost me a stronger understanding of programming than I could have had at the time of my graduation, though I will say a lot of what we learned was introductory at best, and many of our classes were simply outdated or poorly taught. The internship I was given which was linked to my program was a bit of a let down, as it is intended to lead us to our first permanent job as developers. Even though I was coming from a 90% backend curriculum, my internship did not involve any programming whatsoever, despite being advertised as such. I was doing a lot of web design via CSS, HTML, Photoshop and a small amount of vanilla PHP template refactoring. My internship boss liked me and my work, but he offered me to keep working for him for free as an unpaid intern in his small company. He's the main developer and his team is comprised of interns he finds in programs from schools like mine. At the time I didn't like the deal, so I declined. I was advised to do so by my program coordinator and seeing as it's illegal in my country to work as an unpaid intern, it wasn't hard to make the choice. Since then, I persevered and kept learning on my own. I have worked 2 other internships, but they were temporary and only served to beef up my resume some more. I have always been able to make it to the end of each internship term without too much trouble.
Fast forward... My goal is to become proficient in JavaScript, front and back end. Even though I have some experience, a degree, some front end and light back end projects under my belt, I find it very hard to find entry level jobs in this field in my city. It seems what companies consider to be satisfying for a junior position varies from business to business, and is not based on some universally agreed upon standard. For example, I was given this test just a week ago: and I struggled a little bit with it. I got the main requirements working (no bonus questions) but I couldn't figure out the unit testing segment as I have never learned it, or have ever come across the need to until now. I've had other interviews for junior dev jobs which involved different types of tests, most of them being less extensive than my most recent one.
I understand very well that I need to take initiative in this field in order to excel and get hired. I'm wondering what path I should take to further my learning because as of now I'm clearly not good enough, even for a junior position. I'm going through freecodecamp, Colt Steele's Web Dev Bootcamp, as well as Andrew Mead's Modern JavaScript course on Udemy. I'm wondering if I would be better off doing an in person bootcamp or if there's something I can do like change my habits, find a better online course...
I have other hobbies and pastimes, and I'm wondering if this works against my learning and success in this field. Am I expected to eat, breathe, and sleep with Intro to Java Programming under my pillow in order to get the results I want?
Right now, I am putting in about 3 hours (sometimes more) a day to learning new things, going through online courses and refactoring my own projects. I will soon be starting a part time job as a cashier, cause I'm flat broke.
I'm quite discouraged and starting to fall into depression. I really felt like I would be in a different place than I am now, and was hoping to have gotten started in my career by this time, but I refuse to give up.
If anyone has any pointers, hard pills to swallow, anything at all to contribute to this.. I would be very grateful and willing to listen.
TLDR; Went through a whole process with school, online courses, 3 internships and still struggling to land a junior dev job. It seems no matter what I learn, there is always something I am missing which is what ends up leaving me unemployed in this field. I refuse to give up. Should I go to an in-person bootcamp or keep learning online/at home? If the latter, what resources do you recommend for full-stack JS?
Thanks a lot, and sorry for the sob story
submitted by lanaegleria to cscareerquestions [link] [comments]

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