If I gave you resale rights to my dating product would this...

by 6 comments

I want to turn my latest product into a resale rights product but was wondering, if I give resale rights to the products (which have sold at $47 before as a package) then would it stop you promoting it/selling it yourself if in the rights I told people they could give it away for free and sell it on auction sites?

It will have a link to my new product at the back which will be brandable with your clickbank affiliate link, but would it tick you off if I told people they could give it away?

Or would it best to tell people they can give it away so they can give it as a freebie to their lists? Which would you prefer I do if you were going to use the product yourself?

I'm confused... (.com - damn adverts!)

Any help would be appreciated!


#internet marketing #dating #gave #product #resale #rights
  • Profile picture of the author KarlWarren
    Hi Steve,

    I wouldn't want other people being able to give the product away for free if I was planning on selling it. The best solution all round would be a 'lite' version which could be free and maybe even used to pre-sell the full version. Both of which could have the links to your product with my affiliate link in it.

    Kindest regards,
  • Profile picture of the author PSM
    Thanks everyone - I'm glad I asked as I could have made a real mess of my first resale rights product!

    Ok, a free lite version and then I need to adapt the main product.

    Watch this space...

    Everyone who replied gets a free copy PM'd to them when it goes live.


Next Topics on Trending Feed

  • 23 {{ upvoteCount | shortNum }} 5

    1. Lack Of Strategy Many of the tools available to Internet marketers are either cheap or free. As a result, many new marketers are tempted to use them all at once. Successful Internet marketers begin with a strategy that identifies the goals of a campaign, the target audience and other key planning elements. Only then do they choose their tactics. Remember: tactics without strategy is the noise before defeat.

  • 25 {{ upvoteCount | shortNum }} 5

    After five years and almost one thousand projects, give it or take, I believe I have come up with a handful of more or less reliable signs that you're dealing with a bad client. I haven't reinvented the wheel, that's for sure. It's just like in that saying. Maybe I don't know what I want, but I certainly know what I don't want. The same goes here. Maybe I don't know how to find a good client, but I certainly know how to avoid a bad one. Also, I'm far from an ideal list. Sharing experiences regarding bad clients can help a lot. After all, we play in the same team. In addition, I strongly believe in Good Karma principle. Meaning, there's plenty of room and clients for everybody. Deal with real people not with avatars

  • 9 {{ upvoteCount | shortNum }} 5

    When people think of the term copywriter they will often imagine someone sitting at home or at a caf, tapping away at a laptop and churning out good copy for their immediate employer whether it be a one-off project or a long-standing relationship between a publication (online or print) and the copywriter. Now that might often be correct, but there are different types of copywriters out there. Lets have a look at the main types.

  • 5 {{ upvoteCount | shortNum }} 5

    I've been a relatively successful Freelance writer on Freelancer.com over the last several years. I haven'€™t worked totally consistently during that time, but I've done pretty well and have recently been growing my business pretty aggressively and turning up the heat! I recently got connected with a start-up company that frequently uses Freelance to get tasks done for cheap, and I had a great conversation with the founder of that company which serves as the inspiration for this article. Employers have to work hard to ensure that they'€™re getting the right person when they hire a Freelancer. Once a project is accepted and a milestone is created, it can be a major hassle to resolve any disputes, especially those surrounding the quality of the work. I don't have a lot of insight into this process but I have learned a thing or two about choosing the right employers. A lot of folks have it in their head that the customer is always right, but as a Freelancer, you have the ability to choose who is and isn'€™t going to be your customer. Here are some guidelines for finding great employers that fit with your business.