Hey guys, in this podcast, I wanted to talk to you about why Amazon is so successful with their website. They've been around forever, and they do a lot of work in split testing and conversion of optimization. If you check back month after month after month, you'll notice tiny little tweaks that they make in their website, it's really fascinating to see what they do. It's a really good website to check out constantly, to see what they do, and try to analyze why they do it. And try to figure out also how you can do that on your own website. I pulled up Amazon.com on my computer here, while I'm doing this podcast. I just wanted to go over some sections of their website, I think they've done really well, and why and how you should implement those on your own website.

First things first. Their homepage is pretty, pretty amazing. If you go to the top, there's actually a top banner, like a header banner, and it says, "New and interesting finds on Amazon Explore." What they want you to do is to click that, obviously, that explore button there. But the explore button's black, and it makes me wonder why. Why is the explore button black? Well, the background behind it's white. It could be an orange button. It could have been a blue button. It could have been a green button, but it's a black button. I feel like black gives the color of prestige, and it also gives the color of luxury, so I feel like they're trying to give off a luxury feel here.

Clicking that button, it's going to take you to a daily flash sale kind of page almost. It's for people that are just browsers and they just want to shop random things, and there's a lot of cool stuff here. Definitely get the feel of like a daily, a deals website, and sure, that's obviously one of their main things is that they are the everything store. But the beautiful thing about this page that they've added here is that it doesn't have any information about the product name or a price. It's just the picture of the product, and it has a little heart button here, you can actually click on that heart. If I click on one of these things, then it pops up a pop up that shows more pictures of it with social proof of how many other people have clicked on those hearts, which is kind of cool, so it gives you this sort of social feeling to it.

Then the price is right there with the amount of reviews, which of course is more social proof. You get to click see buying details, which then takes you to the product listing, and then you're directly on a product page. You skip all the category pages and stuff like that on their website. I'll just go from here. Amazon's product pages, the main reason why they're able to close so many sales. They do so much work to make it easy to understand, easy to get all the information you need, right there in the product page so that you can just go ahead and buy that product. And that's their goal because they don't want to have to take phone calls and close sales over the phone. They want to be able to offer a online only buying and shopping experience for the consumer, and the consumer loves it.

They've trained their customers to understand that, and the customers definitely know that even though they buy online on Amazon without having to talk to anybody, that no matter what, if anything goes wrong with their order, they can easily ... excuse me ... they can easily file a return request. They can easily get their money back right away. They can even call into Amazon, if they have any issues, they can file an ecommerce guarantee claim. They can do all sorts of stuff. They know Amazon's going to take care of it, and that's what Amazon wants to do.

I guess first and foremost, behind that facade of their website is this company culture of always take care of the customer first. Understand that you're a ecommerce business, if you can build a company culture of take care of the customer first, no matter what, you will get ahead because those customers will refer more people to you in the long run, and those people that get referred or refer more people. Not just that, but the customers will keep coming back over, and over, and over again in ordering from you. It will really increase the customer lifetime value of your business. Make sure that even though sometimes you might get unprofitable orders, or you might have to deal with return requests, all that jazz, that if you want to build a profitable business that makes five, six, seven figures in revenue per month, month after month, then you're going to have to adopt a customer centric policy, a customer centric company culture.

For instance, if you're doing the customer service, you have to understand and have maybe procedures in place on how to deal with certain things. like returns and stuff like that, and make it easy for the customer. One thing the customers really don't like is when they get hassled for returns, then they have to deal with all sorts of fees and things like that. People hate that kind of stuff. But if you come up with a good return policy, and an easy way for them to figure that out, and an easy way for them to file for returns, and all that, you really make the experience a lot better. With that said, we'll move on to what their actual website does.

It starts off with the product page. Of course, you have all this stuff in the header that's normally in the header, like the categories and things like that. They make it really easy by providing a mega menu, which is really key. Not just that, but a mega menu that has images in it. Mega menus that have images in them are really cool because it really provides a more visual shopping experience, and people are visual learners. Everybody has a visual learning, everybody tends to take more to pictures and videos than they do to text. It's just natural. Humans we can interpret colors, we can interpret shapes, we can interpret different textures, and things like that, and so when we see pictures, we understand things more.

For instance on this page, it says shop by room at the top and this is bedroom, bathroom, living room, kitchen, home office, see more. But the thing about it is that there's pictures here. This is a picture of a bed. There's a picture of a tub. There's a picture of a couch. There's a picture of a kitchen island. There's a picture of an office desk, it's obviously set in someone's home, and it was a picture of like an entryway area. It's really cool that I can just use my eyes and say, "Yeah, I'm actually looking for that towel" or "I'm looking for a pillow case" you know, that kind of stuff.

Then going across the top here, there's shop by look. Then there's living room chairs, sofas and couches, coffee tables, end tables, console tables, see more. These are some great niches guys. If you want to start a niche website, any one of these niches, you'd be totally successful. You just have to look at the price point, make sure it's going to be worth it. Going across the top. home décor. They have a couple of pictures in the right, but most of it is in the mega menu format. You have a mega menu where you have the top a category. Then you have subcategories, and you have multiple top categories, multiple subcategories per column, and you have four columns here. It's really well laid out. It makes it easy to kind of look around and browse and to figure out, "Hey, what am I actually looking for?"

The coolest thing about online shopping, that Amazon's done so well is that instead of going to a superstore where you have aisles, and aisles, and aisles, literally miles of aisles. If you go into Home Depot for instance, and it's literally like a football field in there, right? You have to walk all the way down, and all the way back and look, if you are the type of person I am that wants to figure out on their own, right? You could end up getting some really good exercises at Home Depot. If you want to go get some exercise by walking around, go to Home Depot to shop, and don't ask anybody for help and try to find it on your own. You will walk for forever, unless you know where you're going. But that's me. You have to ask for help because someone will guide you there.

The coolest thing about Amazon is that it's like walking into the store, but instead of having to walk around and stuff like that, you literally get a tablet handed to you. You can click on the thing and something picks you up and just takes you right to that spot in the entire store where you can browse the selection. Imagine if that actually happened in Home Depot. How cool would that be? But that is kind of like how websites are, and that's why everybody loves shopping online is because it's so easy, so convenient. You don't have to walk for miles and miles. You don't have to get all dressed up and look pretty. You can literally shop in your pajamas. You can be completely naked and be shopping on your computer. It's totally possible, and people do it all the time. You can even shop while you're taking a dump, right? TMI.

Anyway, let's get into the product page and talk more about conversion optimization. They do a lot of cool stuff here on the product. The first thing is they have the vendor name at the top above the entire name of the product, and it's actually got a link to it, which is kind of cool. If you like that vendor for some reason and you want to see more of the products from that vendor, you can click that link, that link will take you to a vendor page where it doesn't just show you a little bio about the vendor, but it also shows you all the products that vendor currently offers. It might be the ... this isn't even the vendor, this is the brand. It could be offered by multiple vendors, but specifically these are brand products. That's really cool. That's something you can consider doing on your store where you actually have a link to that brand right next to the product name, so people can shop more products by that brand on your website.

Now, the product name is really good here. I noticed that the product name is generally on Amazon not so good sometimes because it's left up to the actual person who creates a listing and Amazon doesn't always create the listings themselves. But here in this case it's good. It says the brand name, Chill Sack. Then the product category which ... yeah, basically product category, a beanbag chair, and then it says, "Giant eight foot memory foam furniture beanbags. Big sofa with soft microfiber cover, black, furry." It's very keyword stuffed, and it doesn't really make sense, so that's very unoptimized, and in my opinion, Amazon can do a lot better job at teaching their basically vendors how to optimize their product titles instead of keyword stuffing them like that to make them way more readable, and an actual well grammatically lined out sentence. When what it really should be as like Chill Sack, and then you should be the model name. So if they suddenly had a model name, let's just see, black furry beanbag chair, it should say, "Chill Sack Black Furry Beanbag Chair."

Then the rest of it is just sort of description, so that shouldn't be in the title. That should be below the title, above the description in a header two tag. Header one would be the title. Header two with them would say, "Giant Eight Foot Memory Foam Beanbag Chair. Big sofa with soft microfiber cover by Chill Sack" or something like that. That is way better because then you have an obvious title, and you can target those specific keywords. If somebody's actually typing a keyword into Google, you can target that keyword. That Chill Sack Black Furry Beanbag Chair in Google, so the search engine results will come up way better for that. They should be optimizing that.

But the one thing they do really good, is they do customer reviews. Right below the title, they have a star rating with a dropdown you cover over and it drops down. This one says, "3.3 out of 5 stars" And this shows how many five stars, how many four stars, three stars, two stars, one stars, and see all 114 reviews, and there's links on every single one. You can actually click that link, and it will take you to a separate page, which is crazy if you think about this. This isn't really-

Which is crazy, if you think about this. This isn't really built into [Shopbrite 00:11:04] themes. It would be cool if you could figure this out, right? Is to make a separate page for that particular product for just that product review. Then, you can look through and see all the reviews, and still, on the upper right, in the top, you see the name of the product, the price, and the add to cart button.

That is really cool, guys. Think about that. Amazon's probably spent a ton of time trying to figure this out, but a lot of people like reviews, right? Obviously, that's like the number one selling point on their entire website. Why don't we build a separate page for every single product that just showcases the reviews? It's almost like a squeeze page, because people see the reviews, and the reviews are almost more stronger for the customer than they are for the description of the product.

That's because a lot of these products on Amazon are impulse buy decisions, and the description doesn't really matter. We know it's a beanbag chair. We know it's 8 foot, big, whatever that means. Maybe 8 foot in diameter. It's $337, so it's pretty, it's high-ticket, technically. It's over $200, but it's still pretty impulse buy, when you've got a lot of money to spend.

What really matters, I think, is the reviews. You should definitely consider this on your e-commerce website, that the more reviews you add, the more likely you are to get purchases. That is the bottom line.

If you have 2 reviews on a product versus 20 reviews on the next product, which product do you think is going to get purchased more? Obviously, the 20 review product one. It's just data. Amazon knows this. They've split-tested this. They know that getting reviews is key. They put out tons of time and energy to get people to leave reviews. They even have an entire reviews system called Vine.

You'll see here that Amazon actually has Vine Voice listed next to this reviewer, right here. It's a top-50 reviewer, Vine Voice. If you click Vine Voice, you can learn more about their review program, where Amazon-verified profile and Vine Voice. This customer is a member of Vine Voice, an invitation-only program that gives Amazon reviewers advance access to not yet released products, for the purpose of writing reviews. A review written as part of the Vine Voice program always includes this label, "Amazon Vine Review" on the initial product detail page and customer view from the Amazon Vine program, when reviewing the entire review. This is a permanent badge.

They have a program specifically for getting people to leave them reviews on products. It's not even their product. It's just a product they happen to sell. Amazon has put so much time and effort in reviews. If Amazon's doing it, you guys, don't you think you should be doing it? Put that at the top of your list for optimizing your website. Get more reviews. Try to figure that out.

If that means going to Amazon for the products that you sell, and copying those reviews, and putting them on your website? That's not great for SEO, but hey, it'll help you get reviews. It'll help you get optimized. When you're running paid traffic to your website, SEO doesn't really matter that much, right? Why not, right?

The next thing is, right next to reviews, they have 45 answered questions, this one says right here. What matters almost as much as reviews? Questions and answers. People are going to have questions about a product. When you click that, it takes you to that particular section of the product profiles. There's not a separate page for it, but there's questions and answers.

You can type in, here, have a question? Search for answers. You can type in there, "How big is it?" Right? Then, all the questions that have that keyword in it, how big is it, or whatever, and big, big, big, big, big comes up. It's highlighted, here. How big is the package box? It's approximately three by four. How often can you wash the cover? It's really big and heavy, so it'd be a lot. How's the quality of the build? Great fabric, soft, holds up a 50 pound kid jumping on it all the time. Not the most [inaudible 00:14:45] ...

Yeah, and then, they don't just show questions and answers in the results, here, guys. They show reviews in the results. It's crazy to think about, it really is. They go into so much detail on their website. Wow. These are things that I want to build into my website. I don't even know where to start with that. That is crazy. I would need to like hire a developer and make my own app just to make it to do that kind of a functionality.

For you app developers out there listening to this, think about this. Go through Amazon, and figure out how they do their stuff, and make an app for Shopify stores to do it? You're going to make a killing, because you're going to be helping these guys compete with the biggest online retailer out there. Keep that in mind.

All right, so, I'll keep going through here, really quick. I don't want to take all day doing this, but I think it is really important to talk about. A few more details, here. They have the price. Next to the price, they put free shipping. Now, if you're building a website, you got to ask that question, "Why did they put free shipping right next to the price?" Literally next to it. Not below it. Not above it. Not around, somewhere around it.

They literally say 337.38 and free shipping, right there. Amazon knows that the one question everybody is asking in their mind, before they decide if they want to buy a product, if it's worth the price, is, do they have to pay extra for shipping? They know that it's a warehoused product. They know it's not down the street. They know they're going to have to pay to have it delivered to their store in a box, via UPS, or FedEx, or the postal service, or DHL, or something like that. Does it cost for shipping? They tell you right there.

Consider that on your website. Put the words free shipping right next to the price. Literally, right next to it, and even the and symbol after the price, because that will help customers determine whether they should move forward with buying that product from your store or not.

The next thing they do is they put in they're in stock. A lot of people know that things can go out of stock sometimes. The one thing everybody wants to know is, is it actually in stock or not? If you put it in stock, then it better be in stock, right?

Well, the truth is that it doesn't actually have to be in stock. If you sell an item that happens to be out of stock, just have a template email you send to people, and give them a call. Say, "Hey, listen. Our warehouse made a mistake. There was a shortage. Would you mind taking this alternate model or different color? Maybe a different size?" Whatever it is. Even a different model entirely by a different brand that's comparable.

You should definitely say in stock. On some products that are running low on stock, Amazon puts right there, "Hey, there's only a few of these left. There's only three left," or something like that. I always put that on my stores, "There's only three left in stock. Hurry, buy now," you know? Because that really does get people to make a purchasing decision.

It's called scarcity. When people know that something is scarce, and it's going to be running out of stock soon, they take action. It just gives them another reason. They want it, they just don't want to part with the money, really. They want it really bad. If there's an additional reason to tip them over the edge, to push them over the fence, per se, then they'll just go ahead and do it. A lot of times, running out of stock is going to be that thing that pushes them over the fence.

By saying there's only a few left, then, that's good, because people, you know, on a high-ticket product, aren't usually going to order more than a few anyways. By saying that, you're definitely going to get those people that just want to order one, which are going to be the bulk of your clientele.

The next thing that it says down here is where it ships, if it ships to where you are. Then, it also says, "Ships from," and "Sold by." Sometimes, it'll say Amazon, there. Sometimes it'll say the actual vendor. This one says the vendor's name, which is important, because then they can click on the vendor's name. They can go to that vendor's page, and they can see if that vendor has good feedback or not, if they have good, positive reviews, and see a little breakdown of the vendor, and stuff like that. They can even see their returns and refunds policy, shipping, things like that.

While it's true that it's not a good idea to turn a drop-shipped site into a marketplace, that's kind of what Amazon has done, over time. You can definitely consider doing it, as you grow, but it's different for every niche. I would highly recommend just sticking to your suppliers and sticking to your business model.

All right, and then, below that, they have colors. They don't just put the color name. They actually have the color name, plus, they have a picture of that color. Consider working that into your store somehow, to actually have a picture version of your color, not just the name of the color.

As I'm flipping through these colors, it's changing the main picture to that color. It happens really fast, too, which is great. I don't even have to click it. I can just hover over it and see that. That's really well optimized for people who are just browsing around, want to see colors. It makes the shopping experience really easy. Of course, they can hover over it and get a much closer picture of the actual product.

If they wanted to, they could even click it, and it'll pop up in its own popup window with related videos, which shows videos of it, which is really cool and optimized. Because, if you think about it, videos really help sell things. It plays automatically. It's not something you hae to click on. It plays, and it's got great music, and stuff like that, and there's more pictures that you can see.

Guys, this is super well-optimized. It's just awesome. I love what Amazon has done here.

Then, we've got their short description, after that. Their short description is a bulleted list. I'm sure the seller, the vendor actually wrote this, but it's good that you can extract this. Bulleted lists are benefits followed by features, or at least features with benefits. You definitely want to have benefits in there, you know? Here they have, "Fun for everyone," so that's a benefit, right?

Then, you have a feature, oversized sac, the name of it. Then, they have shredded memory foam as another feature, followed by benefit, and stuff like that. Comfy furniture cover. That's kind of a feature and a benefit. Made in the USA is definitely a feature, so there you go.

You can see more product details, pair similar items, which is interesting. If you click compare with similar items, it takes you right down to their part of their product page where you can actually compare with other items that are similar, which, of course, is kind of obvious. It's actually a really, really, really cool feature to have on your store.

Think about that. If someone's shopping at your store, and they land on your product page, and they don't have any kind of a way to compare to similar items, they don't really want to search through your store. They don't know how your website's configured. It might be kind of difficult to search around. If you have that on your product page, it makes it really easy to distinguish, well, is this one better than other ones? Are there different sizes, different colors, different finishes, different styles that I could be choosing?

Figuring out and app and putting it on your actual product page that will compare it to other things, and compare the specs between them, the prices, and have add to cart buttons for each one is really, really, really good and optimized, okay? That's something that Amazon does that you should consider doing on your own website.

Now, the one thing I'd like to point out here is their add to cart button is always an orange color. Orange has been proven to build excitement and to build curiosity, make people want to click it. Definitely choose orange for your add to cart button. It always works, always, always helps convert.

Then, they have customers who have viewed this item also viewed ... It's another comparison section. They have special officers and product promotions section, where you can get an Amazon gift card and Amazon's reward Visa card. They have all these reasons to sign up for them, become a member of Amazon's ...

All these reasons to sign up for them to become a member of Amazon, one way or another. And then they have a nice long description here. The description includes pictures. So if you're thinking about your product description, don't just put texts, put pictures in your product description. And when you talk about your benefits and features, put a picture of that actual benefit and feature. If you can put a picture of the feature, that's important. And scrolling down here, they have more of those video shorts, of course we talked about the question and answers and the customer reviews, and that's about it. And then you scroll down, you see their footer with lots and lots of links.

Amazon is also very well known for their Prime program, which of course you're probably familiar with. The annual membership due you pay, it's around 100 bucks, I think, maybe it's a little bit more. It depends if they have it less for students, regular for adults. And that includes access to their free shipping, free two day shipping on most products, some products at least. And then, you get access to Amazon music, you get access to their videos, and movies, and things like that. You get access to Amazon web services, hosting, which gives you the ability to host pictures and videos and music and stuff like that there. So, there's lots of value added features that Amazon has given their membership programs.

So consider if you want to build upon your ecommerce business, if you've been in business for years now, you have a solid customer base, you're getting referrals, that's great. How can you build out a membership program? How can you add benefits and value added benefits? So, if you're selling products, how can you create information products around that? How can you create entertainment around that? How can you create services around that, and provide that stuff within some sort of a membership program, and charge money for it that people are going to be willing to pay? So you can think about that, and break that down, and actually create that yourself.

Amazon does an amazing job, also, with their cart and their checkout process. You have to have an account in order to even see the checkout, but their cart page is really cool. If you go to their cart page, you hit add to cart. It's not just their cart page you see. When you hit add to cart, you see cross sells and upsells, and that's the first thing. So you see the first section says sponsored products related, customers who shop for this also shop for, then you see new releases in the same product category, and then you see customers who bought that also bought, right? So they have a whole upsell thing. They also have their get a $50 Amazon gift card instantly, Amazon rewards visa. And the current total of savings and the costs after saving. So it's really well optimized to get people to sign up for their credit cards, which of course they want that because they've probably got some sort of affiliation with Visa, and they make recurring revenue that way in some sort of a way.

So if you actually click cart and you go to the actual cart page, you see a similar thing, and they got all these upsells, and down sells, and cross sells, and whatnot. And it's really good. And the cart page of course, is super optimized to get people to not just a shop around and randomly shop, but also save their items for later. If you have an account you can save for later, and then you can only buy what you actually want. So think about that. If somebody wants to buy it just not now, but they want to buy something else in their cart, they can save for later. That's genius, right? They don't have to remove it and then come back later for it. So maybe if there's some sort of way we can build that into a Shopify store, I don't know. That'd be a cool thing for an APP.

And then, of course, their checkout process is super optimized. Luckily Shopify has a really optimized checkout process as well. It's like a squeeze page and you don't see the header, the footer, you just see the fields that need do be entered, the product info, and the pricing, of course, and the shipping details comes on the next page. Amazon, however it does it all in one page, and they just have it kind of appear in flash. So it's really nice how they have theirs setup. I think it's super well optimized as well.

And after you check out, after you make your purchase, then they have even more options for you there. It kind of takes me back to their website right after that, which is nice. Shopify takes you to the thank you page, which is still a squeeze page. So in order to optimize that, you really have to either install an APP, which is like Thank You Page Customizer App, for instance, and actually add content and video and other accessory cross sells and calls to action, things like that. Or you can buy the Shoptimize theme, which I highly recommend. And the Shoptimize theme gives you the ability to optimize the thank you page with content. Anything you want to do, you can put anything into a page and then put it on thank you page. So that could be written content, it could be video content, it could be downloads, it could be email signups for other offers and things like that, could be affiliate links, whatever. It's up to you.

So there you go, guys. I kind of broke down Amazon a little bit for you. I'm sure there's more to it, but those are all the main parts of Amazon that I really love. And really, really, really get into conversion with optimization, because there's nothing better than optimizing for conversions. Because really, with ecommerce, the way it mostly works is you're going to be getting 60 to 80% of your orders, especially in the beginning, from new customers and new traffic. And you're going to be driving that with paid advertising in the very beginning. You have to, because if you wait for free traffic, you'll be waiting forever.

And so you really need to optimize your website for conversions. If you don't, you'll send paid traffic, and you might even just be sending a little bit, and if you don't get any conversions, you're just going to get burnt out, right? You're going to be like, well, I'm wasting money. This makes no sense. This doesn't work. And you have to understand that the average conversion rate for ecommerce sites is around one to two percent. So that means for every 50 to 100 visitors, you'll get one conversion if you're optimized for them. And this could be completely off. I mean, I've had websites in the past, I had like a point three percent conversion rate where I had to have like 300, 400 visitors, but I'm selling products that are like a thousand, 2000, 3000, 4,000 dollars a piece. So when I make that sale, I make enough profit in order to pay for five times the amount of traffic that I had to send that particular day. So it's well worth it, right? But it's only because I had all these conversion optimization things in place.

And here, I didn't even talk about really driving traffic. Amazon has an amazing affiliate program. They have affiliate blogs all over the web, sending traffic to Amazon product listings that are pre-framing them to buy that product. They're warmed up, they're heated up just to buy it. They just go and buy it, right?

They also do some paid advertising, and they are amazing with SEO and organic rankings. Most any product they have on their website, they'll rank first for it, and they have tons of back links because they have all of those affiliate blogs pointing back to them. And, of course, big ones like a big magazine, blogs and newspapers as well. So, they do an amazing job with that. Whereas you can break into it with paid ads. You can do Google product listing ads, you can do Google search text ads, things that target particular specific product, long tail keywords that show buying intent. And then, those people go to your product page, and, if you're optimized with things like Amazon has like reviews, and the questions and answers, and all the pictures and videos, and things like that, you can definitely close those sales. It's possible. It's all possible.

You can compete with the elephant in the living room. It's not as hard as you think David versus Goliath is a real thing guys. And David can win. David does, win, because he has his little sling and he knows how to use it, right? So guys get out there and do it. Optimize for conversions, and I'm teaching that right now. That's the course that I'm actually finishing up right now in the academy.

So if you're excited about the academy, get in there and start learning stuff. I show you how to set up a demo site, how to get suppliers, how to onboard the supplier's products, and then how to optimize your storage conversions using the Shoptimize theme. I'll be teaching how to drive paid traffic, Google ad words, Facebook ads, and email marketing. I'll also be teaching how to do advanced social media stuff, video marketing, Pinterest marketing, and all sorts of good things. Oh, and of course, how to run your business. That's a huge part of my course as well, later on.

So, building it out right now it's $47 a month to get in and that gives you access to all course materials. And then it's $97 a month if you want one hour of coaching per month. And, of course, the packages go up from there, depending on how much coaching you want or need. And yeah, I got tons of great niche reports and niche hacks in there as well. So if you don't know what niche you want to choose, I can guide you exactly to what is a niche and how to choose a niche and lots of niche examples, and then show you all sorts of good websites selling those products, and drop shipping suppliers in those niches. So I make it really easy in my course. It's definitely the most affordable course right now. Get in there while it's still low. As I'm building it out, I'm going to be raising the price. And then, when it all is complete, it will be very expensive. So get in now while you still can. You'll be locked in with that low price for the remainder of the the course.

And yeah, if you want to go check it out, just go to ecommerceparadise.com and click on the academy at the top, or just go to academy.ecommerceparadise.com. Go check it out guys. Thanks a lot for watching. Subscribe to the channel and I'll see out there. Take care.

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