Boston, MA (PRWEB) August 27, 2013
Boost Software, maker of the high-converting PC Health Boost downloadable software, recently added a training course to the Boost Affiliates website. While a suitable refresher course for veterans, the course is aimed primarily at software affiliates who are aiming for a goal of 50 or more sales per day. The course teaches affiliates how to successfully advertise with any form of online media.
At 50 sales per day, the commission on PC HealthBoost raises from 75% to 90%. The company's two owner-cofounders claim they are only too happy to pay the increased commissions to affiliates who bring quality traffic to the website. Their reasoning is that high sales volume is ultimately more profitable for everyone involved.
The course was put together by co-founder and CEO Amit Mehta and VP of Business Development Brock Bourne. The course covers every step affiliates must take to make a full-time living as affiliates, such as how to set up a campaign, how to find out which of the many advertisement types and media are right for each affiliate, how to create high-converting ads, how to split test ads and other campaign elements, and how to sell a profitable campaign quickly and effectively.
The course also includes an extensive section on how to use Google AdWords—including how to do proper keyword research and maintain a high quality score.
The course consists of over 30 text and video modules. It also includes other topics, such as how to maintain the mindset necessary to become a super affiliate.
“We're glad to be able to offer this kind of training to our new affiliates,” says Brock Bourne, Vice President of Business Development. “It's a win-win for everybody when we can help affiliates make 5 sales a day, and then show them how to scale that to 50 or more sales every single day.”
Boost Software is no stranger to affiliate marketing. The company was founded in 2009 by software super-affiliates Peter Dunbar and Amit Mehta. The pair was tired of promoting products that lacked a long shelf life or that featured inadequate support.