Do you use PLR material?
PLR stands for private label rights. That means you can put your own name on the article, or ebook, and get the benefit of it.
Sounds good, doesn’t it? Somebody else does the work and you get the credit – and sales. But there are some pitfalls for the unwary. I’ve written a guest blog at Frank Haywood’s blog addressing the whole question and showing a technique for overcoming a couple of the pitfalls. I won’t repeat it all here because you can read it in full on Frank’s blog.
To show you exactly how easy it is to follow the technique I’ve created a short video which you can watch here. I worked slowly on the video so you can see everything.Using this technique you can make your plr material unique.
If I’d just been doing this for real it would have taken far less than 4 minutes. You’ll understand what I mean when you’ve seen the whole video, but please read the article first! You won’t get the video until you’ve read my article over at www.frankhaywood.com
UPDATED 20 July 2008: I read some of the comments on my guest blog post. One of them said it all for me. I’ve repeated part of it here, but you need to read the full post and comments to get it in context.
I’ve always thought that editing plr you should do it al at once, hence I’ve never touched any of my plr.
That is exactly why I have suggested a technique for overcoming that problem. Read the guest post and you’ll see what I mean.