The Five Easiest-To-Complete Information Products

The Five Easiest-To-Complete Information Products
The Five Easiest-To-Complete Information Products
Your first time out of the gate, you’re going to be tempted to tackle an information product project that is much too complicated. After all, you know so much and can’t leave out any of the valuable points! Or, you lack confidence that anyone will pay you a dime unless your ebook, book or course is crammed with every imaginable tip and technique.

Don’t give in to this temptation, or you’ll be hamstrung and unable to finish that crucial first information marketing project. Instead, choose one of these easy formats for compiling and packaging useful information, and you’ll have your first product on the market &ndash and making money for you &ndash in no time.

Five Easy Information Product Formats

1. Compilation of expert contributions. Here you request others who are respected in their field to provide you with content that you bring together into a product. Why would busy experts provide you with original, thought-provoking and useful material? They often will do so at no cost if you come up with an interesting enough question for them to answer and tell them their contribution should be a page or less.

Promise them a copy of the finished report, where they’ll be able to see how peers and competitors responded, too. Also tell them how you’ll be publicizing the product. No matter how well known they already are, prominent people love publicity. After all, that’s how they got to be renowned in the first place. In most cases, you’ll set up this compilation as a downloadable PDF report.

Examples: “Online Profits at the Speed of Light” by Bob Serling (.directmarketinginsider.com/online-profits.html) and “First Contact Secrets” by Chip Tarver (.firstcontactsecrets.com).

2. Q&A report. Instead of asking many others one question, you can create a product by asking yourself &ndash then answering &ndash many questions. This works well when you simply collect commonly asked questions. You can also focus or the hardest ones, the most unusual ones or the funniest questions. If you find the idea of writing a formal article or a book intimidating, this may be the ticket for you. When it comes to anything you know more about than the average person, you’re probably in the habit of answering questions on a daily or weekly basis anyway. This one too would get sold as a downloadable PDF report.

Examples: “Answers to the World’s Toughest Questions about Law of Attraction” by Andrea Conway (.successfulselfemployment.com/toughest-law-of-attraction-sse.htm) and “An Insider’s Guide to Small Business Success” by Tim Knox (.book-titles.ca/SuccessSecrets.htm).

3. Audio interview of an expert. In this option and the next two, you create an audio product in just one hour plus a little preparation time. Simply persuade someone whose opinions, experiences and knowledge others want to hear to be interviewed for an hour, and record the session.
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