If you haven't done much Affiliate Marketing with Social Media up until now, the following article might give you a few ideas to get started on.
As a general guide, most people should make a couple of posts to their own feeds... you can use one of the images below to add a bit of extra interest... but make sure you also write a bit of fresh, relevant copy to go with it.
Depending on how you use your accounts and who your connections mostly are, some of the best social options can be a 'review' type post, a short article on a related subject, or even a simple question telling your connections you've been looking at AdCardz and "does anyone have any thoughts..."
You'll usually find a fair number of your connections will check it out and share their thoughts... some might even sign up there and then. If you get some positive feedback make sure you keep the conversation going and some others who read those comments will sign up as well.
Power Tip! Anytime you make a post on Social Media, create a short FollowLike campaign to get some fast shares and likes... that extra initial interest will seriously leverage your efforts, generating even more organic interest and keeping the post alive longer!
For the more experienced marketers, paid traffic could be a useful option. Generally you'll want to set up your own lead-capture pages and send the visitor on to our pages after that. We HAVEN'T done any tests with PPC at this stage but we plan to 'soon' and we'll post an update when we've got some resultsfor you.
So far we haven't seen any significant differentiation between male and female users. Ages also seem to cover a wide range, so your standard Biz Opp, IM, MMO, WFH, Affiliate Marketing profiles should work here as well.
There is a real opportunity to identify niches where website owners desperately need help with traffic and list building, and then tailor your campaigns to website owners in that niche.
This can be especially productive if you target/tailor for people put off by the standard IM hype... we see a lot of people who feel they have wasted far too much time, effort and money on pie-in-they-sky programs that don't deliver.