Wednesday, May 21, 2008

From Speculation Rules to building wealth

Squidoo has been putting together some interesting tools. I've been doing most of my writing over there, the pages don't seem to suffer from aging as much as web posts, and they are easy to keep up-to-date.

Squidoo now has a voting widget that might just allow me to show off what I have there. If this works you will be able to look at my Squidoo pages and vote on which page you like most.

The pages with material most like what you have found here will be scattered throughout the list (PT- Perpetual Tourist, how to build and protect wealth, etc). Read the titles and the brief summary and pick what you would like to review. Read it and then vote.

Your vote on any connected page should show in all locations that have "grabbed" my list.

I will soon be adding more pages to the list, called a plexo, and they should also be added to the list available here. If you haven't given squidoo a try, it's both easy and fun - especially once you get used to their module page construction tools. They keep trying creative ideas - that keeps it interesting. It also has a web 2.0 community type of feel if you go for that.

Here is an invite to try Squidoo.

Squidoo is better than free - they have an ad share program that kicks back a small amount of money on each page.
If you make $15.00 there we both get another $5.00 (mine goes to Bastiat Free University).

Squidoo also shares Google love well - links from there will help your other web sites. Link your "squidoo lenses," together and multiply the effects.

Click through to see the plexo

There are quite a few nicely presented finance and business lenses - go take a look.


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Anonymous Anonymous said...

Thanks for sharing this great stuff. I'll definitely try it out!

10:37 AM  
Blogger Howiecopywriter said...

Isn't the speculative bubble about to die. After all, the real estate bubble is dying. All it would take is a bit of regulation in the United States and europe, to end the oil price bubble.

1:37 PM  
Anonymous Anonymous said...

The bubbles were largely caused by regulations and government interventions. More regulation might again delay paying the piper, but once more make his eventual bill much larger. That bill will be paid.

Open markets run back and forth from extremes; but quickly and with little pain. The greater depression we are at risk of entering is due to excessive tampering with natural waves of enthusiasm and despair.

2:17 PM  

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