Thursday, December 31, 2015

6 Figure - Social Media - Formula - Brian Hazel


How I Turned a $25 program Into a => 6 Figure Residual Income Funnel
1. Web Purity
Omnipresent social networks, myriad blogs, always-on and always-connected workplaces and work spaces, constant online job searches—the Web has become a noisy and crowded place.
No wonder it’s difficult for people who google you to get a clear picture of who you are—especially if you have a common name. They can’t be sure whether you’re the John Smith who ran the Boston marathon or the one who faced insider-trading charges.
2. 3-D PB
As blended search becomes the norm and Web researchers demand more multimedia content, images, video, and real-time content will become more important to those researching you. People who look you up on the Web can get a 3-D view of who you are and what you have to offer. That means sites like Flickr, YouTube and Twitter will become even more important, and new tools that integrate all forms of media will become available.
Multimedia is critical for personal branding. It provides the opportunity to build emotional connections with people who are making decisions about you. A picture is worth a thousand words, and video delivers more complete communication. Those who make the most of this trend will stand out from their peers.
3. Personal Portals
Many of you have spent time creating a LinkedIn profile, building a blog, creating a Twitter bio, friending on Facebook, etc., which has resulted in a fractured personal brand: There’s the Facebook you, the YouTube you, the Twitter you, and so on.. Each person who connects with you via one of those sites sees only one facet of your brand, which may not provide the complete story about who you are and what you do.
Personal portals, such as and, are a new category of online tools that allow you to link all the different facets of your brand in one place and create one customizable Web page that connects all your profiles from various social networks.
4. RevYOUs
Visibility is important in personal branding; credibility is even more important. One of the best ways to build credibility is to have others speak for you.
LinkedIn has provided the opportunity to get recommendations from network members for years. Recommendations and testimonials have always been a part of the job-search process and a tool for making decisions about prospective consultants, colleagues, and business partners. Soon, there will be a new class of tools that will make reviewing and evaluating reviews easy.
5. Augmented Reality
The vast amount of Web information that has been built up about people in recent years (thanks to all the personal branding we’ve been doing) will spawn augmented-reality applications. Run your mouse over someone’s photo and you will be able to learn where they live, who their employer is, where they are at the moment, what their interests are, what they are reading, and what they blog about.
Although this is a long-term trend, it seems likely that we will start to see different aspects of augmented reality in 2011—making it important for you to decide what parts of your brand are relevant and to ensure your online content is up to date.
6. Google Gatekeeper
And the Google factor won’t affect just job seekers. Good grades and high SAT scores won’t be enough to get prospective students into college. According to a November 2014 study by Kaplan, 9% of business schools, 15% of law schools, and 14% of medical schools are already using social networking sites to help evaluate college applicants during the admissions process.
Where there’s fierce competition or limited enrollment, digital dirt or a lackluster online brand may close those ivy-covered gates. In the coming years, online personal branding will become almost as important as academics to those aspiring to attend college. Yes, personal branding will soon be coming to a high school near you.

I personally use  mobile friendly email marketing 
As my primary source of online marketing.
Leveraging =>My First Online Payday with Email marketing 
Introduces Day Trading like Profitability,
But...  with the ease of use of Facebook.


Monday, December 21, 2015

HTML Design - Online Income - Brian Hazel Online


Leveraging HTML for => Online Income Producing Programs

HTML design for email is a trickier prospect than HTML for the Web. 

Your message must display correctly across dozens of clients and platforms, each with its own quirks and rendering issues. 

Good HTML creates branded, usable and attractive email messages that convert better overall than plain text. But when HTML goes bad, your messages will be unreadable, not function correctly or trigger email blocks or filters.

This manual contains:
  • List of 20 best practices addresses critical issues in coding and design in three key areas: format, functionality and usability. These issues affect rendering (how recipients view your message in their email clients) and deliverability (how likely your messages will be blocked or filtered as spam because of incorrect or suspect coding).
  • Coding
  • Styling in different email clients
This section covers issues that affect how your message appears, including coding, images, message width and file size.
1. Code emails by hand if you can.
HTML design programs such as FrontPage are not ideal for designing HTML emails, because these “WYSIWYG” (What You See Is What You Get) editors typically add extra code that causes havoc with certain email clients. Have an HTML programmer code your email template by hand to keep it clean. Otherwise, use programs such as HomeSite and Dreamweaver and remove any unnecessary code, if any, by hand.
2. Avoid nested tables.
Some email clients, Lotus Notes and Netscape Messenger in particular, may not render them correctly.
3. Do not use canvas background images, which don’t display in most email clients.
Background images for individual table cells are generally acceptable but may not appear in some clients such as Lotus Notes.
4. Host images on your Web site instead of embedding them in emails.
Some ISPs filter emails with embedded images. Also, the file size can get quite large with multiple embedded images, and this might also get the message blocked. Host those images on your Web site instead and make sure all paths point to the full URL, e.g.,
5. Avoid 1×1 pixel spacer gifs (to force widths in your table data cells) as spammers use them and may flag your email as spam.
6. Avoid using Cascading Style Sheets.
CSS on a Web site can simplify the coding process and ensure a consistent style, but in HTML email, they can cause incorrect rendering in some email clients or simply get stripped out or overwritten. If you must use CSS, choose the embedded styles also known as inline. Embed the style within the two body tags and not within the header.
7. Keep HTML Emails to 500 to 650 pixels wide.
HTML messages that are wider force the recipient to scroll horizontally in many email clients to see the whole message. Messages that are too wide are especially problematic when users give your email only a quick glance in a preview pane.
8. Keep message file size under 100 KB.
Although most desktop and Web-based email clients no longer balk at downloading large files, recipients still using dial-up connections might not have the patience to let a big file load, especially one 100KB or larger. Try to keep emails less than 50 KB if possible. But larger emails up to 100 KB generally won’t cause filtering or loading problems.
The preview pane and blocking by default of images and links are two of the biggest challenges to HTML design.
9. Validate HTML content.
Invalid or broken HTML code can cause rendering as well as delivery issues. Several HTML design programs have built-in validators; you can also use this free utility. Additionally, tools such as Lyris?Email Advisor enable you to see how your emails render in more than 40 different email client environments.
10. Avoid scripting if you can.
Script vulnerabilities pose security risks. Messages with scripts might either get blocked by the email service or have the script stripped out by the email browser. Instead, move readers to your Web site, where you can use dynamic components more safely.
11. Link to a Web version of your email message.
This benefits recipients whose email clients don’t render your email properly, no matter how carefully you format it. Also, create a text version for those who don’t want HTML. Put the Web-version-link near the top of the message for maximum visibility.
12. Use image alt tags.
These show one or two words describing an image or an action when the image doesn’t display because of slow loading time or default image blocking. A sample alt tag looks like this: “<IMG SRC=”” alt=”Email marketing solutions” BORDER=0>”
13. Redesign the top of your email template so that readers who see only 3 to 4 inches across, 1 to 2 inches deep and none of the images will see your key content.
Otherwise, your message will have no visible function. Use HTML tags – colors, bold and backgrounds to make this area both functional and attractive – even without images.
14. Use horizontal layout rather than vertical.
This allows readers who scroll down in the preview pane to see more content in the pane. Eliminate story layouts and “skyscraper” ad formats that are more than the pixel equivalent of 4 inches deep.
15. Incorporate both text and HTML into newsletters or offers and use alt tags, color and graphics instead of live images linked to your Web site.

This section covers crucial benefits HTML brings to email, such as search, navigation and links back to your Web site.
16. Provide lots of active links to content at your Web site.
Our studies have found adding more links to special content or offers, related information, etc.  actually boosts your click and conversion rates. Don’t  forget navigation links, subscriber management in addition to multiple product or content links.
17. Navigation through your email should reflect your Web site navigation – don’t  use different terms.
Key shopping channels or functions on your Web site should have links from your email. But also design your main email navigation to reflect the key actions you want recipients to take from the email.
18. Add functionality such as Send-to-a friend…carefully.
Many email clients won’t render forms correctly or pass the data from an email form to your Web site. We generally recommend using links to your Web site for send-to-friend forms, surveys, search boxes, etc. to ensure the greatest compatibility.
19. Add a subscriber-management section to each template.
Make it easy for your subscribers to change their email address, update their subscriptions or profiles, unsubscribe or contact your company right from their email.
20. Host rich-media functions such as inline audio, video or Flash on your Web site instead of embedding them in an email.
Instead, post a link that connects directly to these functions on your Web site. Many recipients won’t have a compatible computer platform, email software or correct version they need to render those functions correctly.
Email clients live in the past, so all emails must be built using tables for layout.
How it should look:
  1. <table>
  2. <tr>
  3. <td>Header 1</td>
  4. </tr>
  5. <tr>
  6. <td>Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet.</td>
  7. </tr>
  8. <tr>
  9. <td>Sign off and footer</td>
  10. </tr>
  11. </table>
Email clients only take the code within the body tags, not the body tags themselves. In order to use a background color, you must create a 100% width table to “fake” the background effect.
How it should look:
  1. <table width=”100%”>
  2. <tr>
  3. <td>
  4. <table width=”600″ align=”center”>
  5. <tr>
  6. <td>Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet.</td>
  7. </tr>
  8. </table>
  9. </td>
  10. </tr></table>
Don’t forget to style the <a> tag. This will overwrite the email client’s standard link tags.
How it should look:
<a href=”#” style=”color:#000000; text-decoration:none;”>Link</a>
Apart from the 100% width wrap table, you should try your best not to nest additional tables. This is easily avoidable; use the stacking system instead. This allows for a much easier, controllable email.
How it should look:
  1. <table>
  2. <tr>
  3. <td>Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet.</td>
  4. </tr>
  5. </table>
  6. <table>
  7. <tr>
  8. <td>Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet.</td>
  9. </tr>
  10. </table>
Within emails, we don’t have much room for browser or email clients specific fixes, so when we have borders that can either sit outside or inside the <td> or be included or excluded from the <td> width, there’s not much we can do. To fix it just drop two extra <td>’s to either side of the main <td>, and set the background color in each one. This will again “fake” the look of a border and work in all browsers and email clients.
How it should look:
  1. <td width=”1″></td>
  2. <td width=”598″>Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet.</td>
  3. <td width=”1″></td>
Over the past couple of years, Microsoft has vastly improved the Hotmail/Live service. But… one huge bug you will come across is the strange padding added to all images. Why do they do this? Who knows? All I know is, there is a wonderfully easy fix.
How it should look:
<img src=”image.jpg” style=”display:block;”>
Encoding characters allows us to be certain that all characters are being displayed as they should.
How it should look:
  1. &quot;Some sample code &#45; with special characters&quot;
Some browsers (Internet Explorer), don’t get on with empty <td>’s. Even if the <td> is set to 10px in width. IE will ignore this and set it to 0. The fix is to add a transparent GIF, and set this to 10px wide. This then provides you with something to put within the <td>, thus fixing IE’s issues with having empty <td>’s.
How it should look:
  1. <td width=”300″>Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet</td>
  2. <td width=”10″><img src=”images/spacer.gif” width=”10″ height=”1″ /></td>
  3. <td width=”300″>Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet</td>
Some users may be utilizing a very basic email client – maybe they’re checking there webmail at work or on their phones. Images and complex designs may not be best for these types of clients,. Consider, at the top of the email newsletter, having a link which points to the email on a web server somewhere, so the user can view the email in all its glory.
How it should look:
Cannot view this email? View it here.

I personally use  mobile friendly email marketing 
As my primary source of online marketing.
Leveraging =>My First Online Payday with Email marketing 
Introduces Day Trading like Profitability,
But...  with the ease of use of Facebook.


Wednesday, December 16, 2015

Create More Daily Cash - Brian Hazel Online


Here are 5 Easy-to-Follow Tips and Tricks.. 

That will help you to Build your-> Email Processing 

Daily Cash Flow - Using Social Media Networks.
1. Follow up new signups immediately with a Welcome email and a sample newsletter.Consider using an auto-responder to send an email to new subscribers, informing them of your content and your promotions.
2. Provide newsletter content that is valuable and worth forwarding and linking back to.
3. Archive your newsletter on your website so bloggers, Tweeters, and other social networkers can link back to your content, spreading it virally.
4. Make sure to read the Terms of Use before promoting your content on any website.
5. Invite readers to follow you on Twitter and Facebook from your newsletter. Just put few buttons in your email newsletter and you will see that people will react – it’s always good to see new opportunities to get the content you are interested in. It’s easier for some people to read your news via Facebook feeds, rather than email.

And, Learn How...  I Personally Earn Upwards of 519.17 / Per Day
Plus  ... An Additional 19+ / Checks a Month in Residual Income.