3 Ways to Make Money With PLR

I created this website so I can help bloggers make more money. PLR saves time, but it costs money… so how do we balance it all out? When you purchase PLR, have a plan in mind. This plan can be reverse engineered so you know exactly what you have to do to turn content into $$$.

Turn PLR into paid products.

When I buy a bundle of PLR (5 articles or more), I like to combine the articles to turn them into an ebook or some other type of paid product. I also use them for a blog post or two, but I start with a paid product and work backwards.

Example of paid product posts that also deliver value:

Use PLR for a paid email challenge.

Paid email challenges can range from $5 to $50 (or more, depending on the value delivered). The best part? An email challenge is just like a course: create the content once, and get paid for it over and over again.

Think about it: what type of paid email challenge would your readers get excited about? You can always do a mini free email challenge to gauge interest, before putting the work into a paid challenge. Poll your audience! They will give you all the answers you need to get started with paid products.

Write affiliate posts with PLR.

All of the PLR articles here, with the exception of recipes, have affiliate link suggestions built in. If you're on my email list, you also got my free AirTable with tons of affiliate link suggestions! (Grab it here if you haven't signed up yet.)

When you write affiliate posts, start with the end in mind. Slapping random affiliate links in blog posts doesn't work as well as it used to. What are you wanting your reader to do when they land on – and read through – your blog post? If your call to action is to get them to sign up for something or buy an item through your affiliate link, you've gotta deliver major value to earn their trust.

Deliver value by starting with high-quality content. Use PLR as a foundation, not as the entire blog post. Add in some photos, graphics, bullet points, and subheadings, and you're good to go. Your subheadings should answer questions that your reader has, before they ask them. I like to use the “Google Alphabet Soup” method to figure out what my audience wants from each blog post.

Your blog post should deliver value while also pushing your readers towards the affiliate link you are promoting. Here are a few examples of well-performing affiliate posts:

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