In a digital landscape where content is king, content creation is serious business. Especially if the content in question is the hottest type of content, capable of engaging large audiences, just like video is. While video is booming, more and more people are flocking to it as a way to earn money, and they usually land on YouTube as the biggest platform with the most monetization options.
Content creation is anything but set in stone, so there’s always some fresh new business that people are trying out in their search for the most efficient way to earn money on YouTube. Recently, YouTube Automation has become the proverbial talk of the town, and as is often the case, people are getting some things about it wrong.
To people who are keen on turning their YouTube channels into passive income streams, YouTube Automation is an interesting solution. With it, they’re able to let freelancers do all the work around making and posting videos, including scriptwriting, voice-over, editing, and even posting. That’s part of the premise that people tend to focus on the most, either overlooking important points or getting them wrong altogether.
Caleb Boxx, the person in charge of the biggest YouTube Automation company, has heard it all. As the architect of the business model and its staunchest advocate, he’s had plenty of opportunities to discuss the model and he found a couple of key areas people don’t seem to get.
The most important one is feasibility; people don’t know this model has already been employed and scaled to create massive channels with large followings and huge earning potentials. Large channels such as Looper and TheRichest are already creating the kind of content Caleb and his YouTube Automation team are creating. That’s the same kind of content that can be efficiently produced using the YouTube Automation method.
What people often fail to understand is that YouTube Automation works best with that specific type of content: videos featuring b-roll footage and a voice-over. That’s the kind of content that’s easy to produce relatively cheaply. It’s also the type of content that isn’t tied to anyone specifically because there’s no face featured in the video. Thanks to that, no single person in the content creation chain will become indispensable, and the owner of the channel doesn’t have to worry about being the face of the channel at the same time.
Other things that people don’t talk about are the multiple entry points to the system. Those who are willing to invest money into the channel from the get-go can just dive into it. Caleb has a team of over 140 freelancers who will be more than willing to help them out. However, if someone is looking to invest in another way, they can use their own time and labor to get the channel rolling. They’ll need to learn how to make the videos themselves, though. Either way, anyone who is interested in starting with YouTube Automation can go to Caleb’s website to find out more about it or reach out to Caleb. His team is bringing YouTube Automation to the masses, and they’re breaking plenty of misconceptions in the process.