How to Safely Mass Upload to YouTube Summary
Over the past month, we learned a lot about how to safely create multiple YouTube channels that are not at risk of failing. The goal was to prevent videos and channels from being taken down and diversify the channel so that if one does get taken down, the rest did not go down with it.
This is critical if you want to see consistent and long-term earnings and YouTube. A successful video can generate passive income for years and the importance of creating them correctly should not be overlooked. In this article, we are not going to go over anything new but instead,we are going to summarize what we have learned in a simple outline for you.
In part one, we introduced you to the ideas that we went over in the later articles. We explain how YouTube can take on your videos and for what reasons. Unlike websites, YouTube hosts all of the videos themselves and gives viewers an easy way to report a flag videos.
In part two, we talked about proxies, phone verification, account creation and account setup. Ideally, you will want to take advantage of free the Wi-Fi at your local coffee shop. If this is not possible, pair a private proxy specifically to the creation of the channel.
In part three we talked about the importance of being active on the channel. This is especially important in the beginning when your videos may be the target of flag happy competitors. We also touched on how to go about uploading videos. If you can, use the same location or proxy to upload your videos as you did when you created the account. We explained how to handle and manipulate comments on your YouTube video, as well as creating comments yourself with the help of Amazon reviews.
In part four we went over YouTube’s copyright terms and explain the pros and cons of using creative Commons videos. The most important point to take from this article is that you should not steal other people’s videos. It is simply not worth the risk of losing your entire channel over.
In part five we talked about URL links in your video descriptions. It is okay to use the same domain links within the same channel but for different channels, you should either use bit.ly link shorteners or redirect from different domains.
The last part, part six, we talked about how to avoid leaving any footprints in your title, tags and description. We also talked about YouTube’s transcription function and what to expect in the future from it.
That wraps up our summary and outline. Everything you need to create a safe and secure YouTube channel is laid out for you in this six part series. If you follow this outline, you should have very little trouble keeping your accounts healthy and prosperous.