I want to preface this by saying use this method and software at your own risk. This is a complex method but the premise is simple. It has to do with email marketing and has made me a lot of money during a 2 year period. I'm not going to say you will make a ton of money from it, but you very well may. I got burnt out and haven't tried using it in about a year. But there may be new opportunities that have developed since I last tried. Even if there isn't, the old opportunities still exist, but the companies you'll be using this method on have become a lot wiser to it and have instituted security measures to counteract it. This is why I got out of the game. There was still money to be made...at least a couple hundred a day but compared to what I was making per day it became less and less worth it to me. I usually look for home runs, so this method still has the potential to be big. It certainly will be good for the people out there looking for a modest daily income provided you put forth the effort. As everyone here knows, there is auto-pilot work and grind-it-out work. My method switched from auto-pilot to grinding, which is where I left it a year ago. However, there still could be auto-pilot opportunities, but at the very least there is grind-it-out opportunities which is where the couple hundred a day figure comes from. I'm not selling anything or linking to anything. This is merely a Thank You to the BHW community for giving me so much info throughout the years. Due to the length and complexity of this post/method I'll be breaking it down into 4 different parts. I'm also in the process of moving and won't be able to explain and address everything along with answering follow-ups in just one shot. The following parts are as follows: (PART 1) Methods/Strategies (PART 2) Software (PART 3) My Most Successful Email Campaigns (PART 4) Email Data (PART 1) METHODS/STRATEGIES I'm going to go over 2 different methods. Both have to do with email marketing and exploiting self-serve email marketing companies. Both work, both have their pros and cons and lastly, both make money. As I get further into this post you will see that sometimes you don't have a choice with which one you will do. That will depend on the website you're exploiting. METHOD 1 I'm going to walk you through everything just as I did. First, start with a Google search for "email marketing" and "email marketing free trial." Once you get a handle on this method you can expand to different searches/companies like, "crm software" "online survey" or "online event registration" as these types of businesses offer email marketing too. But for now we need to just focus on strictly email marketing companies. Immediately you will see a bunch of listings for self-serve companies. Write them down and go to at least page 3 of Google. Get the ones from the sponsored listings too. You should have about 20 to 25 companies. For the most part, there are a handful of the major ones, which are: Constant Contact, iContact, Campaigner, Vertical Response and JangoMail. I left out companies like MailChimp, Aweber and Godaddy because they never worked for me so I don't want you to waste your time either...but you can try if you'd like. You will also have 10 to 20 mid-sized companies. Anything past page 3 is just small companies that aren't going to be worth your time. I say that because although some are easily exploitable, they do not have whitelisted IPs. I've probably exploited over 100 companies with my method but only a couple of them actually made it worth it. Whitelisted IPs are the keys to your success. Stick with exploiting the bigger companies. Reason being is without whitelisted IPs you will be blocked by the email providers if you're sending too much email or have a high spam or bounce rate. Whitelisted IPs give you so much more leeway and allow you to continue sending and having your emails hit the inbox. If you end up exploiting a small company you may find that although you sent a couple emails and they hit the inbox, once you start sending thousands of them they will quickly get spam-boxed and ultimately blocked. The email providers are very hard to get passed. I'm not going to get into all the things that they look for in order to determine whether the email should be allowed through or not. So in short, it's best to stick with the big dogs. Yes, they have beefed up security but nothing is 100% secure. Moving on, start signing up with these companies for their free trials one at a time. Most, if not all, have free trials. A few may require a CC but that can be overcome with a VCC of course. For now avoid those to get your feet wet with regular free trials. Once you're inside their interface you have a couple observations to make. First, forget about trying to just upload a list and hit send. They limit you to a very small amount of emails during your free trial. A lot of them manually review your emails too before sending them. They also have automated scripts that read your emails for certain words or phrases and will disable your account if they're used. So here we go...I have developed 2 different and effective methods for bypassing free trial limitations and taking advantage of self-serve platforms. There is a caveat to this, which is the method absolutely destroyed some platforms while not being effective at all on others. It's for you to take and test as many platforms as you would like. It's like what Morpheus says to Neo, "I can only show you the door. You have to walk through it." You can exploit their systems either manually or by using the software. The only time you would do it manually is when this occurs: Many of these companies offer online surveys and event registration services along with their email marketing. So there are 3 things to utilize within their interface, which are the contacts page/field where you would upload your list, the survey and/or event registration section where you would create the survey and/or event and the invitation email that links to the survey. Some companies have flaws in their interfaces where during the free trial it will allow you have a certain amount of completed surveys or event signups before limiting your free trial and asking you to convert to the paid version. They assume 10 to 20 is a low enough number to where you would only be sending a couple hundred emails to achieve that many surveys or sign ups (most cap you at 250 to 500 emails per free trial account). However, the flaw is in the creation of the invitation email. With many of them you can simply bypass linking to the survey and/or event page and change the "invitation email" to whatever type of email campaign you would like. You still need to create the survey and/or event page as if you would be actually using it, but the invitation email will no longer link to it which will always keep you under their limitations. Their systems aren't detecting how many emails you've sent as they are programmed to monitor the cap put on completed surveys and/or event sign ups. I've sent millions of emails using this method and this was a huge money maker for me. At one point I was sending about 100k emails every 15 minutes manually using three computers. I couldn't automate this process so I was only limited by the amount of sleep I was willing to give up during this exploit. To say the least I didn't sleep much. So my advice is to test this method on whatever companies you would like. Some of the big ones have put restrictions on amount of email sent regardless of how many surveys were taken, etc... But there is still opportunity to use it. Some companies won't let you take out the survey link and some even take it a step further by not letting you alter the invitation email at all. I would say stay away from the companies that won't let you change anything but still use the ones that only require you to have the survey link in it. For those you can use your enter key and just push the link way down below the fold for the email or you can change the color of the link to white so people can't see it. These things work and if the company you're exploiting allows you to edit the invitation email then go for it. But if it's just a default email invitation that won't let you make changes, skip that company. Also, some may not let you change the subject line which is very important in email marketing. They will put in something like, "John Doe has invited you to take a survey." So they pull your name (fake name you should use when signing up, lol). So I would just sign up like this: First Name: Yahoo Rewards Program. Last Name: You've Won a Free Gift Card. The email subject line would read: Yahoo Rewards Program. You've Won a Free Gift Card........... It will take whatever you put in there and use that for your subject line. It also pushes out the "invited you to take a survey" part as all the email programs only allow a certain number of characters displayed. Some only take your email address: "[email protected] has invited you to take a survey." For that just go to yahoo or wherever and make an email account like, "YahooPromotionsDepartment." Most allow you to use whatever subject line you would like so you don't have to worry too much about this. Just to recap, a lot of these companies allow you to change around things. Some are super sensitive now and will ban you right away. Some have more restrictions, some have less. Some have whitelisted IPs, etc... This method gets more complex as you go deeper in it. I would say this is project just as it is a method. It takes creativity and time to dissect all the companies out there. The nice thing is you usually know right away what the limitations are with any given company. You will find some that are easier to work with and others that are really hard. I suggest stay away from any company that requires manual reviews of emails you're trying to send (although there is a way around this too) and companies that won't let you change subject lines or email invitation text. The good news is that most let you change stuff around. METHOD 2 The second part of this method is via software. When I was exploiting it manually I noticed that pretty much all companies offered a "send a test email" or "test email" button. You could draft any email you wanted and send a test to yourself for review. I quickly figured out it was an exploitable feature. The email didn't even have to be saved, thus, no manual review could take place. Many of these companies do not put limits on the amount of test emails you can send out as they figure nobody could send out a lot anyway since it's done one at a time. I wasn't going to manually copy and paste each email...I would get nowhere that way. So I reached out to the iMacro community and found a guy who developed me a software program that would read my excel files that contained the emails and would copy and paste for me. So after lots of revisions to it we had a program that would work non-stop going down my list of millions of emails submitting them one by one. What made this program work so well is that I was able to open 20 instances of it for each computer. They typically submitted the test emails about 1 per second per instance. I had 3 comps running and sent out about 200k emails and hour this way. In short, the program is a beast. Some companies allowed you to send 5 or 10 emails in the test field at once. So I had my guy add a feature to where you can select how many lines to grab at once. It's a cool feature that can be used for other submission purposes too. In PART 2, I'll go over all the features of the software and how to use it. Again, it's free. I hope I've stirred up some interest about this method. Once you get the software and start running it you'll be pretty impressed. I would sometimes just leave my comps on for days running the software without a glitch. However, glitches do occur depending on the companies you're using it on. But that is for a different version of the software and not the test email version. The other version is called "Sign up and Submit" which means it can actually go through the whole sign up process and submit emails from a company. There are only a few companies this works on because usually the sign up part of the process requires you to verify your email, which causes a glitch in the software. But for the ones that don't require validating your email, reviewing your email campaign and don't have sign up limits per IP, it's pretty cool because you're literally making thousands of accounts and each account will let you send between 250 to 500 emails, etc... Again, I'll talk about everything the software can do and how to use it in PART 2.