New York, NY (PRWEB) December 29, 2006
With its ability to allow users to charge for video content they create, VideoCage.com has a lot to offer anyone with something informative or instructional to share. There are many ways to use this Web 2.0 site but one of the most obvious is with cooking demonstrations.
Why? Because they appeal to almost everybody.
Sure the niche markets for videos about car maintenance and growing tomatoes are also notable but everyone needs to eat and most have to cook in order to do so. As such, VideoCage's cooking section is expected to be the largest of the instructional categories.
"I know I have spent many evenings racking my brains for something new and interesting to make for dinner. It would be great to have a massive library of cooking demonstrations to watch for instruction and inspiration" say Trevor Cryer the man behind VideoCage.com, the latest step in the Internet's buzzing video trend.
The thing about cooking is that it's a skill that everyone seems to excel in. That is to say that everybody has at least one dish that they are famous for amongst family and friends that they can demonstrate to the rest of the world for a small fee.
"I would certainly pay to know how to make crispy duck or fantastic couscous!" say Cryer.
Of course, just because everybody can think of one thing to make a video cooking demonstration about doesn't mean there isn't room on VideoCage for the world's 1000's of professional chefs. Not everybody wants to rely on an enthusiast's instruction or opinion of their own culinary creation.
The very large and very real edge that trained chefs have is that they will have a whole collection of dishes that they can demonstrate. Once a viewer has seen one, tried it for themselves and found it to be as good as advised, they will be much more likely to come back for that chef's other cooking demonstrations.
Given the way video is blazing its own path on the net and with the trend of the ever increasing amount of time people are now spending surfing the web (especially for video content), building a series of cooking demonstrations on VideoCage.com could make Jamie Olivers and Martha Stewarts out of any chef with the willingness to let someone hold a video camera over them whilst they go about doing their daily job. Looking at it this way, creating a series of cooking demonstrations really would only require a minimal extra amount of work. Work that needs to be done just once to create a permanent income source!
http://www.VideoCage.com is a new "Pay per View" Video website with a "useful" content slant. It is currently in pre launch mode with its full launch being imminent.
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