May 172008

Mpfree_new_logoI honestly didn’t expect to be writing any more articles on general GPT or “Paid For Action” sites. I decided some time ago that signing up for offers I only intended to cancel simply wasn’t worth my time or sanity. But when I heard you could Get Free Music From I headed over to see what all the fuss was about.

It turns out they’ve got a new twist on an old game. If you’re familiar with GPT sites, then all you need to know is that instead of earning cash, at MPFree you’ll earn songs in MP3 format that you can download, 100% legally from their servers. If you’re not familiar with GPT programs than read on….

GPT programs sprung up as a result of affiliate marketing on the internet. Affiliate marketing is essentially big companies (and some small ones) paying individual webmasters and bloggers a set fee for every person they get to fill out a form, sign up for a newsletter, complete a survey, or request more product info. The webmasters of GPT programs gather hundreds or thousands of people together to use their affiliate links for these programs and thus earn a higher commission. They then pass on some of their earnings to you for every action you performed. In this case, instead of them passing along cash, they’re converting that cash to legal MP3s.

Pretty ingenious, actually.

Jan 022008
Part of the Yuwie Series - Previous in series         Next in series

Q. How many online earnings programs get international news thanks to the BBC Technology pages?

A. Very, very few.

But Yuwie received that honor a few weeks ago. In an article titled Should you get paid to Facebook?, the BBC gave a full account of Yuwie and how the program works-

In what could be the first example of social networking meeting e-commerce, Yuwie‘s founder Korry Rogers says he will give members more than half of the site’s advertising revenue – just for logging on and inviting their friends.

“The whole goal of Yuwie is for people to get paid for what they’re doing already,” he told the BBC News website.

Mr Rogers, 33, says some of Yuwie‘s members are earning between £200 and £250 a month, although payments “fluctuate”.

Yuwie users get paid every time they log on, send a message, upload a picture or invite someone to join.”

“If someone only refers three of their friends, who refer three of their friends through 10 levels, that one person will collect a percentage of advertising revenues from about 88,000 end-users, which could be about $8,800 [£4,427] per month for that person.”

Although I think Yuwie compares much more closely to MySpace than Facebook, that may just be because Facebook refuses to allow me to become a member and explore their actual offerings. Regardless, press like this is exactly the kind of thing I’ve been predicting for Yuwie for quite some time. It really is revolutionizing Web 2.0 and I’m glad I got in on the ground floor. The elevator’s rising quickly, but there’s still a chance to take advantage of this article (and the future articles that are likely on the horizon) if you sign up now. Remember, make sure your Yuwie referrer is listed as Aahz, drop me a note inside Yuwie and I’ll share plenty of ways to increase your earnings.

Part of the Yuwie Series - Previous in series        Next in series
Dec 102007

If you’ve been in the Get Paid To world for more than a few months your answer should certainly be: probably. As my regular readers know I’m not much of a fan of Get Paid To Sign Up sites for a number of reasons. My primary reason is that I understand the other side of the GPT equation. However, I know many of you are devotees of the GPT world, so I’m still happy to bring you the latest news and safety measures in the GPT industry.

The latest tip comes, once again, from MrGPT

I’m always looking to find reputable GPT sites that pay their members, and a few weeks ago I found a simple “trick” that I call the Shiftcode trick to see how much money a site has paid out, if any. I call it the Shiftcode trick because it only works on Shiftcode.


So, what’s the trick? The trick is actually pretty simple. All you do is add “/members/withdraw/list.php” to the end of the URL. Let’s take for example. If you simply add “/members/withdraw/list.php” to the end of that link (which gives you, you will notice that it will bring you up to a page that lists all the members that have been approved for their cashout at the site. If you add up all the withdrawals, you will see that CashNinjas does not fake their stats.

This is just a simple little trick that can be used. If you see a site claims to have paid $3,000, but then you go to their withdraw list and see they’ve only paid out $500, you know their lying. I would advise you to stay away from sites like these.

Nov 122007

I joined DonkeyMails on July 16th because evryone in the PTR community seemed to be absolutely in love with them and their PTP program. I then spent a couple of bucks over the next few moths promoting their PTP pages in an attempt to actually earn a little cash. What a huge mistake!

Not only did it take me more than three months to earn enough PTP credits to convert them into actual money, but in that same amount of time I still wasn’t close to the $1.00 minimum payout as a result of clicking through their PTR ads and my referral earnings from six referrals. I had 2 level 1 refs, and 1 each on the following four levels. Yet, I still earned only around 2% of my personal earnings via referrals. If my refs had all generated the same revenue I had that number should have been 20%!

When I finally was able to convert my PTP “earnings” (in quotes because I actually spent more then I earned) and was finally able to request payout it took more than 2 weeks to actually receive the payout. This despite their front page assertion of “Payouts will be made weekly!”, their slogan of “automatic no minimum payouts”, and their TOS assuring that “Payments will be made within 10 days or a reasonable time after.”

DonkeyMails may be the biggest PTR in business today, but they’re far from the best. For those keeping score at home, here are the PTR programs I still use and recommend (in order of my recommendation):

  1. Fishing4Mails
  2. TesasTeaMails
  3. Myster-E-Mail
  4. NocturnalEmail
  5. ValePTR
  6. Twisted-Clickers
Nov 102007

Thanks to a little link love I found my way to the NatBooty blog today. She’s got a pretty solid blog developing on Get Paid To programs, though she’s apparently had some technical problems of late. But it’s her GPT Calendar that I want to share with you. This is the kind of innovation I was looking for while running the GPT/PTR/PTC Carnival, but I just couldn’t find it on a regular basis.

Essentially, she’s leveraged the power of Google Calendars to not only track the upcoming promotions and specials at various GPT programs, but she’s sharing that calendar with anyone interested in the information. A couple of quick clicks allows you to look at the current day, week, month, next four days, or as a listing of all upcoming events. As of today she has a dozen different promotions listed at a half dozen different GPT companies. But this girls obviously got gumption, so I expect this to become a standard stop for the bulk of the GPT world in the near future.