For those of you who are unaware, I have two things to share before I begin to explain this method. The first is that I am an employee at Universal Orlando. I have a very interesting job that I am very thankful for receiving. I walk around Universal Studios and Islands of Adventure, and basically eavesdrop on people's conversations. The point of my job is to collect data and find out what the public thinks of the parks, what they want to be changed, and what needs to be fixed to become more user friendly. The second is that on the day of the Super Bowl this year, there was a commercial for a promotion entitled Universal Heroes. There were four commercials in total that day/night, and the point of it was simple. The first 100,000 people to sign up through the website http://www.universalheroes.com (now defunct, so don't bother with the link), received a free 7-day 2-park unlimited pass. No catches and no strings attached. Also, every day for the 28 days after that, they would give away one full theme park package, with hotel, VIP passes, and the like. I signed up, my girlfriend signed up right after. She received one, a savings for us of $139, and I didn't, but we used the same IP, so her sign-up most likely canceled out mine. The sign-up page was rather simple. The first page of it was nothing but an enter your e-mail box. Once you did this, you were taken to a second page, where you filled in the typical information, such as address, birthday, full name, etcetera. After you completed this page, you were done. Simple as that. I thought it may have been a scam, but two weeks later her pass came in the mail, official, from Universal Orlando. A rather exciting day, to say the least. I talked to one of the executives at the park last week, wondering just how many people actually signed up for the Universal Heroes giveaway. He said that on the first day, 213,600 signed up. As for the full month, the numbers were very close to one million, although he wasn't legally allowed to disclose how much (the hallowed ground of targeted email lists). This got me seriously thinking about a method to make massive amounts of money. Say you buy a domain such as freeticketgiveaway.com or something along those lines. Then, iframe a simple email submit CPA offer for a discount to the theme park of your choosing from anything you can possibly locate. However, instead of making the landing page look like a discount, make it look like they will get a free ticket. This is where blackhat comes into play. Now, once they complete the email submit, they will be taken to a second page, where they fill out various contact information for the same thing. Well guess what. Once they press to complete the offer, that's a complete second page submit CPA offer. Those types of things easily net you five to ten dollars each time. Now say you were to ramp it up, and on the first page, there was also a "confirm e-mail address" iframed box. This one box could be a simple email submit. In which case, you would get the money for the email submit and also the second page submit. You could even go a step further and add a zip code submit to the first page as well, making three different income streams for those two pages. Cookie stuff the pages with affiliate offers from various theme parks and you are golden. The difficult part comes in the promotion. Obviously, few of us on Blackhatworld have the money to purchase ad space for the Super Bowl, with thirty second ad spaces running three million dollars this year. But if you were to spend quite some time submitting your site to social bookmarking web pages, spamming amusement park forums, spamming social networks, Craigslist, Gumtree, anything you could possibly think of, you would be good to go. You could even outsource the promotional work once the money started accumulating. Go viral or don't go at all. One thing to think of is the moneymaking potential. Imagine if you were able to reach one million people in one full year. Universal reached that in a month, but their promotional skills are the things of legends, a full team and everything. But one million people in one year. And say 75% of them actually filled out the offer completely. That's the around one dollar zip submit, the one dollar email submit, and the eight dollar second page submit for 750,000 people. Ten dollars multiplied by 750,000 people is seven and a half million dollars, or $7,500,000.00. Conversions? Probably pretty good, since they'll most likely get an email response with discounts. Remember, they signed up wanting free stuff, discounts are the next best thing. The possible streams from this are large as well. Put an AdSense ad box on the side of both pages and watch the profits grow. Cookie stuff EPN with theme park tickets. Start your own forum from the site, join as like twenty members, and spam your offers to unique members constantly, also saying "I got my ticket today!". Imagination put into work is the key in this one. Make it seem legitimate, and make it work for you, and you can make the serious bank. Good luck to you! Sincerely, FreeTheTV Sidenote: Yeah, I know that was a lot to read, but wasn't it worth it?