Is ClickFunnels As Good As They Say?

Before I ever heard of ClickFunnels, I tried to make money online by building a website and selling products.

I actually made a few sales and started fantasizing about quitting my 9 to 5 job, becoming my own boss, and making money on autopilot.

I dreamt of having the freedom to travel the world—while making tons of cash.

Sound familiar? Well, needless to say, my dreams fizzled because I could never earn enough money. Why did I fail?

I failed because my website didn’t convert. It was not engaging the customer correctly, and leading them to buy.

In other words, I didn’t know how to build a website that could actually sell.

And why should I know? I’m not a web designer or programmer. I wasn’t familiar with the most effective selling techniques and strategies that expert online marketers know.

There’s SO MUCH money to be made on the internet, but is getting rich online only for those with technical know-how or deep pockets?

Not anymore. Since 2014 a quiet revolution has been making its way through the internet marketing industry. And it’s because of something called ClickFunnels.

ClickFunnels was a game-changer for me. It’s one of those rare innovations that can really change people’s lives. And it’s been massively popular with people who are probably a lot like you and me.

According to Forbes magazine, ClickFunnels is on its way to earning $100 million dollar a year. It’s been that successful.

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What is ClickFunnels?

If you want to sell anything online, you first have to create a website. Even a very simple website can take a while to build, especially at first.

Like me, most people aren’t very technical. They don’t know how to code. They don’t want to pay designers or web developers. They just want to sell their product.

OK, let’s say you finally get a website up and running. Maybe it starts to make some money. Great!

But don’t get too excited. I can pretty much guarantee that you’re only making a fraction of what you could with that website. And after all that hard work….

Well, how would you like to make a lot more money, with a lot less work? This is where ClickFunnels comes in.

ClickFunnels makes putting together a website incredibly simple. For a monthly fee, you have access to a variety of pre-made website landing pages that you can easily tailor to your needs.

There’s nothing to install. You don’t need hosting. There’s no coding or programming. It’s all been done for you, by real experts.

If you want to see exactly how ClickFunnels works, you can sign up for a free 14-day trial through the banner below.

The Incredible Power of Sales Funnels

The best part of ClickFunnel websites is that they are specifically designed to sell by harnessing the incredible power of “sales funnels”.

When people purchase products online, they go through a buying process. A sales funnel leads the customer through this process in a way that maximizes revenue.

For example, part of a sales funnel might involve collecting a list of your visitor’s e-mail addresses. So they’re customers for life. The money, as they say, is in the list.

Another part of the sales funnel could be an upsell. An upsell is when the customer is offered additional products to buy, such as add-ons or upgrades.

There are lots of different options when designing a sales funnel, such as order form bumps, surveys, downsells, squeeze pages, etc . . .

When done correctly, a sales funnel can be a proverbial cash machine.

But there are two big problems with sales funnels. One is that there’s a lot of technology involved in putting it all together so it works properly.

You think building a simple web page on your own was hard work? Try adding e-mail autoresponders or designing pop-up windows. It’s all such a pain in the neck.

The second problem with sales funnels is that the average person doesn’t really know how to implement them very effectively.

You might have to do a lot of testing to see what’s most profitable. Again, this takes a lot of time and effort.

Most people don’t even build their own sales funnels because it’s just too complicated. They’re satisfied with making a few simple sales.

And that’s a HUGE mistake.

Most online businesses fail precisely because they don’t use the proven power of sales funnels. And that power is truly considerable. IF you know what you’re doing.

ClickFunnels makes the whole process of creating a sales funnel quick and easy.

First you choose which type of sales funnel you want. Each funnel has been pre-designed and pre-tested by experts so it can best sell your type of product.

You then choose the design, add some copy and images, and you’re done! If you have some copy ready to go, the whole process can take literally minutes.

But the result is the kind of website that a professional team of web developers might spend 4 to 6 weeks building.

It’s estimated that a normal website making $100 would make $640 if it was a ClickFunnels website. So your website should earn 540% more money if you use ClickFunnels. Wow.

And the whole process takes far less time and effort than if you did all this on your own. More money, less work.

Maybe now you can see why ClickFunnels is revolutionizing the online marketing world.

Who Uses ClickFunnels?

Anyone who has something to sell or promote, whether it’s a product, service, or person, can benefit from using ClickFunnels.

It doesn’t matter if you’re a seasoned marketer or a total beginner, you can start to make more money TODAY.

That’s because ClickFunnels has opened the door for the average person to become successful online.

After all, the one major stumbling block for ordinary people who want to sell online is lack of technical and marketing expertise.

Now that stumbling block is gone and anyone can easily and effectively get their message out to millions.

ClickFunnels members include a wide variety of men and women, including:

-A technophobic gym owner who created a successful sales funnel from scratch in less than 4 hours.

-A brick and mortar business owner who used to spend $10,000 a month on advertising and now only spends $500 a month while getting ten times the leads.

-An author who successfully promoted her book and speaking tour.

-An Ecommerce business owner who found more success selling his products with ClickFunnels than with Amazon.

-A 15-year-old who revitalized, and then took over, his parents’ business.

As you can see, anyone can easily create a powerful, effective website—not just those with technical know-how or deep enough pockets to hire experts to do it for them.

If ClickFunnels sounds like it might be something you’re interested in, you can sign up for a free 14-day trial through the banner below.

Teenagers Today Have a Thirst for Business Skills

The spirit of enterprise is alive and well in today’s teenagers and tomorrow’s entrepreneurs. This I can report after recently marking pile upon pile of A level business studies scripts from around the country. There is a thirst for business know-how and opportunity among young people which oversubscribes business courses from O level to degree and beyond. The image of business has changed. Gone are the days when bank managers were kept in wardrobes and accountants were lampooned by Monty Python.

Enterprises and trade are now associated with energy and change. Profit is not the expletive of a generation ago but a green light to new horizons.

This is all very encouraging, particularly when the wealth-creating burden of a relatively shrinking working population is becoming heavier. But we must do more than simply cheer as this cavalry of young businessmen and businesswomen arrives. The enthusiasm and idea-creating abilities of young people are fragile qualities and must be carefully nurtured by educators and industrialists alike.

There is no formula for business success. The answers to today’s problems are unlikely to work in tomorrow’s changed world. Our focus must therefore be on teaching and encouraging an approach to decision-making that will serve us all well in a dynamic business world.

Of course, we must guide young people through the technicalities of marketing, production, finance and the other pillars of business education but we must always encourage initiative and new bright ideas. Otherwise, we produce clones of ourselves today to wrestle with the problems of tomorrow.

Teenagers have always been interested in winners but until recently the business world was completely absent in such thoughts. Now Richard Branson ranks alongside the stars of Miami Vice and the City is a venue as exciting as Wembley.

Teenagers offer their enthusiasm and we have a duty to give it opportunity and direction. We must try to give every young entrepreneur a chance to win, at some level somewhere. This starts in the seedbed of school-industry liason with problem-solving projects and may progress to the boardrooms of the future. Experience is vital but this must be gained rather than handed on from one generation to the next.

Education in business, as elsewhere, is essentially about discovery and it is the role of educators and industrialists to provide opportunities for people to find their own answers. Of course, we must provide advice and guidance but if learning is to be lasting it comes alongside a sense of winning rather than simply following others. There is a little of the pioneer in all of us and this is gradually finding an outlet in the new GCSE coursework, A level business studies projects and the many Young Enterprise companies blossoming in schools around the country.

My own pupil’s real and specific investigators range from the marketing of a new ‘organic’ cheese, through to the ergonomics of a modern office and the siting of a new superstore. They identify the problem, provide the analysis and make the recommendations. Here pupils experience first-hand the constraints of reality and learn to take responsibility for their own decisions.

The glazed look of second best is increasingly absent in the eyes of sixth-formers discussing business as a career. Nowadays business is often the choice of able people who previously would not have looked beyond the professions.

At a time when we are facing increasing business competition from abroad we are fortunate to have a rising generation of businessmen and businesswomen with talent, imagination and enthusiasm. We must give them every opportunity to help themselves and, in turn, us all.

There is a tremendous amount of goodwill on both sizes of the school-industry equation but there is in part a danger that, as Mark Twain remarked about the weather ‘everybody talks about it, but nobody does anything about it’. Participation is the key ingredient in successful learning and this must be the way forward in business education.

Guest lectures on aspects of business ranging, in my experience, from the raising of venture capital to the marketing of British date palms in the Middle East are well received and now relatively common in schools.

But it is clear that the lasting effect of such talks is not so much their technical content but the awe and excitement generated in pupils contemplating the galaxy of business opportunities awaiting them in the future.

A growing number of local and national firms generously help to harness this energy by investing some of their hard-pressed time and resources in advising young people about business. This may take the form of technical advice to a school’s Young Enterprise company. Pupils set up the company, raise their own share capital and back their own judgement on market research, the organization of people and production, a judgment tested in that most hostile of examinations – the market-place.

Other firms and business organizations devise sophisticated computer-based simulations of markets and businesses against which sixth-formers are invited to pit their decision-making wits, maximizing both profits and learning alike. These vital developments take business education its most important lesson to young people, a profound understanding of business risk.

For too long, too many people have left school believing that businesses, particularly those that are large and established, occupy their market positions in safety, as a matter of right, immune from changing tastes and free of risk. They are not.

Of course, it is difficult to appreciate the risk factor when just starting out in a provincial office of the UK division of a multinational corporation, but risk is there and everyone’s performance matters. There is no hiding from it.

Young businessmen and businesswomen now learn this at school as they pull together and sharpen their teeth on real business problems, accessed courtesy of the increasingly productive partnership cemented between schools and industry. Business education now transcends the classroom and business risk is more than a though that evaporates on the bell at the end of the lesson.

This is still a young area of school education and some teachers and industrialists find themselves looking at each other for guidance, largely ignorant of each other’s world but knowing that they should be doing something. It is probably time for a dose of our own medicine.

We are both in the people business and we must learn from each other both home and away. The school-university-teaching path is too well trodden and delays the day when young people see a move from school of gear rather than direction.

However, attitude are changing and our work is beginning to pay off. Today’s sixth-formers want a career with an open-ended challenge. They will respond to our advice but use their own ideas.

‘And what do you want to do when you leave school, John?’

‘I’m going to be a sort of rodeo rider, sir. It’s difficult to stay on, there are lots of ups and downs and the change of pace makes your head spin. But if you stick with it and keep one jump ahead you can travel a long way and please a lot of people.’

‘Exactly what sort of rodeo do you have in mind, John?’

‘Business, sir.’