Saturday, March 26, 2011

How to get 2 Site Build It! businesses for the price of 1

Have you been thinking about starting an internet business?

If so, you need to consider Site Build It! (SBI! 2.0)?

An NOW is the prime time to do it.

SBI has had a tradition of offering 2 SBI! subscriptions for the price of one every year at Christmas, but right now there is a 72 hour exception to this practice.

The reason is that has been quickly rising on Facebook and at 9PM EST on March 25th, crossed over a  10,000 “Like” target.

To celebrate, they are offering this same 2-for-1 special offer for only 72 hours.

How can you best benefit from this offer?

1. Get 2 SBI! Sites for $299.  Start right away on your first business and you have up to 9 months to activate the other one.

2. Split the cost with someone in your family or a friend – each of you gets an SBI! 2.0 site for less than $150.00. This is an incredible bargain when you count up all the training and collection of tools which are included in the price.

In both cases, follow this link and you’ll not only get Site Build It! 2.0 for half the price, I’ll guide you with personal coaching, if you want it.


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Thursday, March 03, 2011

A luxurious trip

de lujo-dubai
This image is an ad promoting a casino in Chile which was giving away a luxurious trip to Dubai. 

I saw  a billboard with this ad on a highway when I visited Chile and started thinking:  What's so special about a trip to Dubai?

Of course the opulent luxury in Dubai hotels and things which have been built in that country but apart from seeing what people with virtually unlimited funds can buy, I wonder anyone would get out of a trip there.

Certainly there is a lot of appeal to winning such a trip, but if a person isn’t in any position to be able to afford such opulence to begin with what would they get out of being exposed to it and being given a taste of it first hand?

Would this experience be satisfying to that person or would it create a feeling of resentment or longing for something which is so far out of their reach? 

Or perhaps, it might stimulate them to return to their normal surroundings and begin to splurge on luxuries which they couldn’t afford in the first place to try to prolong the illusion that they experienced in winning such a trip.

If, out of the blue, someone came up to me and offered me such a trip, I don’t think I’d hesitate in accepting it, but I know that I’m not likely to visit a casino (which I seldom do anyway) in the hopes that I might be the lucky winner.

From a purely marketing point of view, I would be curious to know how this promotion worked out in comparison to other campaigns which they’ve run to attract donations to their purse.