Learn how to keep your valuable customers and find new ones using the power of very low-cost online video, even if you hate computers and can’t work a camera to save your life. This short, easy-to-read book will show you how traditional marketing methods are failing, but the fundamental principle of creating a trusting relationship with your customer remains. Online video is an inexpensive and powerful way for small businesses to connect with customers and prospects, and it can be surprisingly easy to do.
“Finally! Someone has made it easy and simple for the small business owner to understand marketing. I have read many books trying to seek out information about marketing for my own business and Alfred provides everything you need to know in his simple, easy to understand and apply, fun to read book. Anyone running a small business needs to have a copy. It is the only marketing book you’ll need.”
John Formica, An “Ex-Disney Guy” and “America’s Best and Favorite Customer Experience Coach”, author of “Making the Customer Experience Magical Now!”
With havin so much written content do you ever run into any problems of plagorism or copyright violation? My blog has a lot of unique content I’ve either authored myself or outsourced but it seems a lot of it is popping it up all over the internet without my authorization. Do you know any ways to help prevent content from being ripped off? I’d genuinely appreciate it.
There’s no perfect way to protect content from appearing on the Internet without your authorization. First, you have to decide whether trying to take it down will cost you more than the content is worth. In most cases, it’s not. Some people will steal content, even if it does not make them any money. Others will pay for content, even when they can get it for free. It’s all part of doing business on line these days. If your stolen content is on a website that is hosted by another company, you may be able to issue the host service a take-down notice under the Digital Millennium Copyright Act. I am not a lawyer, but you can find all sorts of advice on this online (for free, of course!). Here’s one link: http://www.ipwatchdog.com/2009/07/06/sample-dmca-take-down-letter/id=4501/.
For the most part, however, this is just a game of whack-a-mole and probably isn’t worth your time.