How to Choose a Niche for Your Website

By Spencer Haws |

I'm currently in the process of choosing a niche for a new website.  So, I've been doing a lot of research and I thought I would share with you my process of how to pick the right niche idea for your website, as well.

Overall, the process involves looking at brainstorming potential niche ideas, competitors in your niche, doing some keyword sampling, and much more.

This really is an important step to finding your profitable niche.  Ideally, once you get started in the niche, you can become an authority, make some money, and stick around for a long time.

How To Find A Niche

I'm going to focus on choosing a niche for affiliate marketing websites, because that is the type of site I plan to build. 

Overall, here's some winning criteria I will follow when picking a profitable niche that has lower competition.

How to Pick a Great Niche Topic:

That's it, those 4 simple strategies are what I use to decide if I want to build an affiliate niche website around a topic or not.

Let's dive into each of those 4 areas now.

Find Low Authority Sites in the Niche

The strategy behind this is simple, really. If there are newer or “weaker” sites already ranking on the first page of Google for certain keywords, that should give you confidence that you as a newer and weaker site to also have a good chance of ranking on the first page of Google.

If every keyword you look at has high authority websites ranking, you should avoid that niche.

On the other hand, if you are easily finding 10 or 20 keywords that have low authority sites ranking, that could be a great niche.

It's very possible that's a niche market with plenty of potential to be a great niche for a new website.

Finding and Using Domain Authority

I will keep things simple.  If I can find a site that has a Domain Authority (a metric) below 30, that's “low” authority.

So, here's the criteria to use:

Simple, right? It's best to keep things simple when searching for a niche market with openings for new sites to do well.

You can find the Domain Authority for free on sites by using the MozBar chrome extension and signing up for a free Moz account.

Goal: Find 5 to 10 sites with a DA under 30 that are ranking for keywords in your potential niche.

In my research, I will keep a running list of sites that have a DA of under 30 that are ranking for potential keywords I might want to target. 

If you can find 5+ sites, that's a really good sign.

Find Potential Keywords to Target

I like to call this Keyword Sampling.  The idea is to see if you can find 10+ keywords relatively quickly that might be easy to rank for and have decent search volume.

Ideally, you can find LOTS of topics to write about quickly.  If you are struggling to even find 5-10 keyword that seem low competition, you might not be in a good niche.

In the past, I did an entire training on how to do keyword sampling

The easiest way to do keyword sampling is to use Long Tail Pro.  If you can quickly find keyword phrases that have a KC (Keyword Competitiveness) of 30 or less, chances are you have found a good niche.

However, if you can't afford to buy Long Tail Pro right now, there are other ways to find the right niche. 

They aren't as fast or easy, but there are options.

Quick Criteria for Keyword Sampling

For sampling, you actually pick a few long tail keywords that you think might be a good fit and start to judge the competition.  So, you might find a keyword like, “best survival knife” or “best safety razor” or “easy piano songs for kids,” etc.

Here's the criteria for keyword sampling to follow and hopefully find 10+ keywords that meet this in your niche relatively quickly:

Protip: If you use SEMrush, you can find lots of great keywords by plugging in a website in your potential niche that has a low Domain Authority. 

I will use SEMrush a lot in my more in-depth keyword research process, but it can come in very handy during this initial niche research phase as well.

A Word About Search Volume

I've seen great success with low search volume keywords, even less than 100 searches a month sometimes.  I used to say only find keywords with 1,000 searches or more per month, but I've adjusted that over the years.

So, for just verifying the niche, try to find several with over 500 searches a month. 

But when you actually do your keyword research and are ready to write content, you very well may be looking for and accepting keywords with less than 500 searches per month.

However, every niche is different.  You MIGHT be able to find lots of keywords that meet the keyword sampling criteria and have over 2,000 or 5,000 or more searches per month and that's great.  

On the other hand, you might just see a ton of keywords in the 200 to 500 searches per month range and that can work too! 

The main idea is to hopefully find LOTS of keywords and topics that are low competition in a particular niche.  That's a great sign.

But if you are struggling to even find 10 or so keywords throughout the keyword sampling process…you might need to find a different niche.

Is the Niche Profitable?

Having weak competition and lots of topics to write about isn't everything. You also need to make sure you can make some money in the niche.   

If you are looking to monetize your site with Amazon Associates, it's a pretty simple process.  Just go to Amazon and see if there are lots of products in your chosen niche that are selling well.

I don't have a magic number here, but if you can only find 5 or 10 products that are in your “niche” then you are either focusing too narrow (and need to look for a broad niche) or you are just in a bad niche. 

However, if you can easily find 30 products or more in your niche (again there is no exact number, just a rough estimate), then you probably have found a profitable niche.

So, if my niche was fly fishing, I could easily find hundreds of fly fishing rods, reels, string, bait, and more. 

This would check the box of a profitable niche.  People are buying lots of products.


On the other hand if was looking into the niches or “Dad quotes” or “Best way to pick your nose,” I'm not going to easily find very many products selling.  This would be a big red light for me.

Be sure to do some poking around on Amazon to make sure there are lots of products selling before you pick your niche!

Bonus tip: If you look at the bestseller rank of products on Amazon, you can see how well they are selling (lower bestseller rank means they are selling more).  Once you start writing articles, it might make sense to feature products that are selling well, since you know they already convert well.

Jungle Scout is a tool you can use to also see how much products are selling each month on Amazon.

Brainstorming and Example Niches

But where should you start when looking for your niche business idea? How do you know whether to look at dropshipping or an ecommerce business or the good old fashioned affiliate website? 

This is where brainstorming comes in. Don't expect it to be easy to find the perfect niche. You're looking for a viable niche that you are interested in and can spend a lot of time working on. Because you will need to be willing to spend a lot of time building your niche audience.

Don't restrict your brainstorming in the beginning. Every potential market could be the right niche topic for you. Start with a huge list and narrow it down from there!

When brainstorming for potential niches, you can go to all sorts of places:

So, doing some of that I've come up with a short list of example niches.  I'm not saying these are low competition or great niches, I'm just saying these are the kinds of things you could build a website on:

There are thousands of different potential niches that you could go into.  Notice that the focus is on something that you could potentially have hundreds of articles written about (all of the above niches could easily have hundreds of articles). 

Start broad when you go with brainstorming a niche. Then find a solid blog niche that is focused but can spread into a more general direction in the long run, as well.

Ideally, you will find a niche that can continually expand over time.

Starting narrow then moving into a broad niche is often the best strategy.

How To Find Your Niche

Now that we've looked at the steps you can take to find a niche, I want to get more personal.

Let's discuss how you can find your niche.

Who Has Your Money?

The most important (and should be first) step in finding your niche is figuring out who has your money. You want to make sure that you're going to be able to make money before you ever go into a niche. 

Now this is pretty easy to do; almost all niches can sell something. But can it be sold easily?

For example, there are a ton of people who would buy a Kleenex. But can you sell a Kleenex? I bet not. Customers are happy with what they already have.

So that's not a good niche.

You should be asking what you can sell in any niche you go into. Can you refer affiliate products? Can you sell ad space? Are there info products you could market?

Can you even make your own product?

Before you go into any niche, ask the question: Who has your money? Who can you sell to, and what can you sell them?

A great niche has LOTS of products that you can sell! My niche site project 4 has been revealed now and it's in the outdoor niche. Right now I have almost 200 posts on the site, about 50% of which are affiliate posts.

They're all recommending different products.

You want to avoid niches where there isn't that much to sell. Just from experience, I think it's a good idea to start in a niche with physical products.

Info products can require a bit more trust between you and the reader, so they can be more difficult to sell.

The self-help niche might have a ton of info products, but there aren't a lot of physical things to sell. 

The home decor niche has tons of physical products. You can sell couches, beds, kitchen gear, chairs, televisions, washing machines, and more.

Your niche selection doesn't matter without this step. You'll just be spinning your wheels without earning a large income. Make sure you know who has your money.

What's A Problem You Can Solve?

This is the cornerstone of any good business. There has to be a need that you can solve.

We do this step in the keyword research that I mentioned earlier. We look for places on the internet where there aren't reliable, trustworthy sources distributing information. When the first page of Google has websites with low Domain Authority, there aren't enough trusted sources.

We can fill that need with a great niche website.

Maybe you just need to write a few articles on how to construct a kayak. Maybe you'll be giving some kitchen design ideas or talking about the best ways to type faster.

Sometimes you'll see that not many people are talking about the best paintball helmets, the best lawnmowers, or the best compression socks for runners.

That's the need. Now go fill it.

How Steep Is The Competition?

If you're going into the facial wipe niche, you're going to have to face off against some serious competitors. If you start up a health site or a website on dogs, you've got some competition ahead. 

A website on the best kitchen knives, maybe not so much 😉

The beauty of websites is that the keyword research figures this out for us. We're looking to find websites with a need and low competition. The keyword difficulty score in the best keyword research tools gives us those measures.

This is a good place to evaluate a need for your business as well.

What are the competitors doing that you could do better?

If it's a website, maybe it's not very pretty. Maybe it looks spammy or has ads all over the place. Maybe they're missing tons of possible keywords!

These are all places that you can take advantage of weak competition. If you can serve visitors better with a faster, more attractive, more helpful website, then you will get traffic.

It's just a matter of beating the competition.

Do You Like Your Niche?

This step is the most and least important part of process. A lot of people get this wrong by following their passion. They start businesses based on what they like, not what the customer likes.

You shouldn't start a business based on your passion. But you should be passionate about your business.

Here's what I mean:

I love running, but the competition for running sites is enormous. There's just not a need for another site in the running niche. If I started one, I would be following my passions, but I wouldn't be solving a real need.

So I shouldn't start a business based on my passion, because it might not end up working out. If I'm not solving a real need, then I'm not helping anyone other than myself (and that doesn't pay the bills).

Instead, I should be passionate about my business. I saw a need in the yard niche. Now I'm not the biggest fan of yard work, but I do like knowing that I'm using the best tools and that my family has the right toys and games to enjoy the yard.

So I'm not passionate about yard work, but I do enjoy owning a site about the yard.

That's what I mean when I say that you can't start a business based on your passion, but you have to be passionate about your business.

The biggest mistake I see in businesses is that people start without following through. If you aren't interested in your niche, there's a good chance that you're going to burn out and give up. The simple fact of the matter is that with enough time and hard work, you can crack almost any niche.

You just can't give up before you get there.

So don't start a business based on your passion. But do be passionate about your business.

Understanding that difference will help determine whether your specific niche site will do well or will flounder. Being willing to put in the work early and sticking with it makes all the difference long-term!

Deep Dive into Your New Niche

Once you know which niche topic you are going to build your website around, make sure to go all out. Get excited about the topic. Become an expert in your particular niche.

You will want to know who your potential customer is. You will want to understand your target audience and how to bring them value. Then you need to understand how your online business is going to serve the people most interested in your niche.

For some, that means sharing what you already know.

For others, this means a lot of first hand learning something new.

Either way, getting the most out of even the most perfect niche is only going to happen by being willing to learn more. Try new things out. Bring heavy value to the table. And stick with it over the long run.

Revealing My Niche?!

Now that you have seen the exact process I am following to find my niche for my project site, perhaps you are wondering when I will reveal it.

I've actually been looking at niches over the past week or so, and I'm pretty sure I've settled on one.  However, I don't plan on revealing the niche just yet until I'm 100% sure.  I'll also may want to get a couple of weeks ahead before revealing too much so I can get a head-start.

I hope you are okay with that!

[Update: My niche is revealed! I even give my exact domain name 🙂 check it out here]

If you are in the process of trying to pick your niche, feel free to ask any additional questions below.  Or join my private Facebook group here, and ask the entire community about finding a niche.

Have you found your niche yet?  I'd love to hear in the comments below.

Blogging & Niche Websites | 42 comments

By Spencer Haws

Spencer Haws is the founder of After getting a degree in Business Finance from BYU (2002) and an MBA from ASU (2007) he worked for 8 years in Business Banking and Finance at both Merril Lynch and Wells Fargo Bank.

While consulting with other small business owners as a business banker, Spencer finally had the desire to start his own business. He successfully built a portfolio of niche sites using SEO and online marketing that allowed him to quit his job in 2011. Since then he's been involved in dozens of online business ventures including: creating and exiting Long Tail Pro, running an Amazon FBA business for over 3 years and selling that business, founding, and co-founding You can learn more about Spencer here.

Want to learn step-by-step how I built my Niche Site Empire up to a full-time income?

Yes! I Love to Learn

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Hi Spencer

You list things that need to be obtained to find good niches, are there any that are more important than the other?

Also, if you have a niche, but some of the points from your criteria don’t quite fit, however you are sure that your content will smash the ball out of the park for what is currently ranking, would still pursue with that niche?


Spencer Haws

An ideal niche will have all the criteria I mentioned. If you feel like you are in a niche where you can outrank the others, that’s very important. However, there is a difference between being able to produce better content and being able to outrank. Just make sure you are looking at competition levels…


Hi Spencer,

In LTP what is equivalent to DA – Domain KC?

What about niches where 50+% of the content is based on step-by-step visual tutorials (pictures and videos)?
Many of competitors are not strong but some have tons of low-quality tutorials with pitiful results and for this reason, show up above the fold.
Amazon has plenty of products.

Do you think that verbal content is more effective for this project?
What if you have some rare set of skills and can do visual guides a lot better than 95% of the competition?
Do you think it will worth spending more time on producing original high-quality visuals?

Juan Cordoba

Hi, I found my niche before reading this article, so next step is to check everything you mention to see if it’s a good niche for my goal.


ShaRhanda Bynum

I just found my niiiiiiche! I’m so excited. I thought it would be way more difficult than it was. And it’s also something that I can easily expand to have a great authority site. I’ve got my keywords found and I’m ready. What’s next? I can’t wait for the next article!


Start writing content until he releases the next update. The content production part is the hardest so start that early

Anil Agarwal

Hi Spencer,

I think finding your interests and passion is really what counts in selecting a niche (especially when you’re starting out). Once you know how to build a money making a niche site, then you can launch a niche site almost in any category you want.

But when you’re starting out, focus on finding a niche where you can easily create 100’s of blog posts without losing your enthusiasm. Apart from that, you also need to consider how good or bad your competition is.

Here’s where you should be using tools like Long Tail Pro, SEMrush etc for doing competitor analysis and finding great keywords that actually help you increase traffic and sales.

Thanks for the great tips Spencer, loved it!

Baidhurya Mani

Hey Spencer,

This is super helpful. What do you think about using an expired domain with a good and clean backlink profile for building a new niche site? What are a few things I should be careful about while getting such a domain?

Avi l

I found a niche I need to check the stuff you mentioned above but my question is I want to get into dropshiping because I am signed up with supplies for this items and niche you think I can combine these stratiges to a combined dropshiping and affiliate site?

Thank you


I’m all for waiting quite a while until you reveal your niche. Too many people out there apparently have nothing better to do than copy or destroy someone else’s work.

I have a niche site that turned two years old last month and it’s up to about $6k/mo in ad revenue. I just switched from Ezoic to Mediavine, so hopefully that bumps up even more over the next couple months. The majority of my traffic is from social media, so it has been an interesting experiment since normally I am so Google-focused. It’s also a good brand name domain (think more instead of, which has helped gain traction on social media.

Now I’m debating whether to start another project or keep focusing on my current one.

I still have room to expand on the current one. There’s a lot of content that I could write to build out the site some more to help my Google rankings. It would be nice to boost Google traffic up enough that no one source accounts for more than a third of my visitors. Pinterest is currently about 55%.

On the other hand, I have a few good brand-able domains that I’ve bought over the years, one of which happens to be on your list (hunting). I also have a couple domains in the travel industry (honeymoons, international travel), one for personal finance, and one for golfing.

After seeing how many projects you manage to juggle at one time, I think I need to focus more on the management side of things and assemble a small team to help ramp up faster. That way I can keep building my current site while starting a new one as well.


Its good to know you are doing this again , I am also already have a running website, will have to check them according to the list you given here.


Excited to follow your new niche site project, Spencer.
Do you rely on keyword difficulty metrics (from LTP or Semrush or Ahrefs or KW finder) when choosing the keywords?

And BTW, what happened to the niche websites from previous projects (survival knives, penny shaved, etc.)?


Hey Spencer, how separated do you keep your niche sites? Do you keep Google Webmaster Tools accounts set up under different email addresses? Separate hosting accounts? Amazon Affiliate accounts?

Md Billal Hossain Sarker

Well, I’ve selected my niche and purchased domain & hosting. Now I am designing my website as I know the WordPress perfectly (basically I am a Freelancer based on CMS WordPress, working in Upwork) by using Genesis theme.

And already I’ve choose my first buying keyword and 3 informative keywords. Ordered the buying article and now waiting to get it.

That’s my update. 🙂


Hey, Spencer great content as usual. I followed your article and I have my niche selected. I have to say of all the methods I’ve followed to select a niche yours has been the easiest to follow.


To me it’s amazing just how many different niches are out there. In the past, I’ve done over 10 different niches, and the one thing that I’ve learn from all of them is each one can be a “success”. The main point regardless of what niche you go into is plan on being the best.

If you don’t have the mindset right away, in my opinion, someone is bound to beat you in ranking at some point in the future.

Anyways, great article! It made me reflect on what I’ve done so far!


Hey Spencer, awesome article. It’s been a pleasure being involved with NP and Insider (for anyone reading… what are you waiting for?! Join Insider!)

But I digress.

So I have found a niche that checks all the proverbial boxes of a great niche – hot selling Amazon products, lots of low DA sites with excellent traffic (10-100k per month), tons and tons of low competition keywords…

…but my question is, how would one determine if a niche is “too narrow” despite all of the other boxes being checked?

Thanks Spencer & co!


I’m still looking for a profitable and good niche. It’s a bit harder in Germany. I could write all in English, but I think, I can write better articles in german…and Germans are…a bit strange to be honest.

But I’ll look at possible niches all week long. I may be behind everyone else, but hey: The main target is, to finish it 😀

Ben Doyle

Hey Spencer,

Really excited to be joining in with this project.

And I believe that I have found my niche too!

Don’t want to divulge it at this point but I’m pretty confident I can rank well for some decent phrases.

I’ve got 40(ish) keywords to target so far.

Plus, there’s plenty of stuff to promote, not just on Amazon but other affiliate programs too.

The only downside is that it’s kinda seasonal as I’m only targeting the U.K. at the moment.

That said, the longer term plan is to build a site in the same niche, targeting the US. Currently though, it’s a bit competitive and I don’t have the funds to attack it.

Anyway, I’ve already got a domain (had it sat there gathering virtual dust for a few months) so I’m gonna get the site up this week and start cranking out content.

Really looking forward to the next update.


Scott Lindsay

Hey Spencer,

What a great informative post! Of course most of what you share is amazing.

I rarely comment on posts (need to do that more).

For 18 years I have been involved in building membership and some niche sites and did very well from 2003 to 2011. Just before the infamous Google Panda algorithm updates hit I sold my businesses. It was good timing because a few of those sites got hit pretty hard even though I had no idea it was coming. My remaining sites were basically reduced to ashes! 🙂 One site though is still going strong after 18 years with the new owner!

Like you, I started selling on Amazon FBA and sold that business for 7 figures. During these years I got away from SEO and building niche sites.

Then, last year I took a great course by Chris Lee of RankXL on building Authority sites. I started a site which has give me mediocre results so far. I really did it as a test to learn the in’s and out’s of SEO in this new post Panda, Penguin and all the changes that have occurred in the wold of SEO. It’s much different than when I was doing it 10 years ago.

So, I’m ready to really build an authority site but I have to admit, finding a niche has been so hard this time around for me. I have been researching hundreds of niches over the past several months.

I get conflicting advice from what I read and hear about how to look at what is a niche. I don’t normally have an issue jumping into something and making it happen but picking a niche has been harder than I imagined this time. Everything is so competitive (I know competition is good means there is money in the market) but so many are producing great content.

Anyway, love your post. It’s helping me to think more about choosing a niche.

All the best,

Spencer Haws

Hey Scott, thanks for commenting! I’m glad you found this information helpful. Sounds like we had some similar experience around the infamous Panda/Penguin updates. Glad you are back on the wagon and looking to build a new site. Thanks for joining me on this journey!

the tip giver

Here is a little tip for you and all of y’all

Avoid Your money or your life niches ake the health, medical etc niches.

Even just general health lifestyle avoid it. Because me and all the other big guys in this niche got b*t F*^%&ked by google by the last update.

Nowadays they want E-A-T Experts, Authority and Trusts

Meaning you literally have to be a docter with a diploma to rank. but to make things worse you have to be a docter with the expertise about the niche you are writing about. Gues who profited over this update. Healthline and all the other big boys.

SEO is not the wild west anymore. Not just a random joe can join the game. Google is changed and not in a good way. If favors big companies nowadays.

I see the top 10 and thin content of big sites is beating in dept articles of medium sites.

Spencer Haws

The tip giver is correct that Google recently cracked down on YMYL (your money and your life) type sites.


Hi Spencer,
I’ve been trying to follow what you outline in your post, but I’m getting a little stuck. I’ve started using MozBar to find the PA and DA of different sites and found a few keywords that meet the criteria of <30 DA, but I'm not sure how to find all the 5 criteria that you mentioned without paying for tools. You mentioned that there are other ways besides using Long Tail Pro, and I'm also not able to pay for SEMrush at the moment. Are there in fact other ways to finding all the criteria without using these tools (i.e. searches per month, 3 or more affiliate sites in top 10, etc.), or do I need to pay for these tools to actually make this work? Thanks!

Spencer Haws

All you need is the MozBar and then a tool that gets search volume. Here’s 2 free ways to get search volume: Keywords Everywhere Chrome extension and Google Keyword Planner. For affiliate sites in the top 10, you just go look at the sites…there’s not a tool for that.


Great, thanks for the tip!


Another question: In regards to sites listed on Google’s first page, does it matter that Google filters results based on your location? For example, if I search “fishing” it brings up articles from my local newspaper, state government website, or local fishing shop. I know these results would be different if I was doing the same search in a different state. How do I know that I’m on the right track if this is the case? Thanks!


Thank you. This is really helpful. I really don’t want to use a paid tool at this point. I already love some of these tools you suggested.

Sean O'Connor

Hi Spencer,

I’ve followed you for several years now, but if nothing changes, nothing changes, so very happy to join you on Niche Site Project 4.

I’ve spent the last few days really researching what my niche should be and I think I’ve settled on an area that used to be hobby of mine and could easily go back to.

Still very confused, and I have signed up to Moz SEO research. Looking at the keywords for my niche, the difficulty is ranked 41, kind of middling on how difficult it would be to rank above others on page one. This is on a very generic keyword search though, so I need to do some more work on this.

Of the ten organic page one example sites listed, four have a Page Authority just over 30, some in the 40’s and the highest 55. Trouble is, all the domains listed have a Domain Authority over 45.

Getting back to a more encouraging sign, Priority is ranked at 66.

Not sure if I am heading in the right direction, but I may just take the plunge and see how I go.

Thanks for all the advice and I am looking forward to tracking the project along with my progress.

Have a great day!


Spencer Haws

Thanks for taking the plunge! You may just have to do some digging to find a few longer tail keywords. Just about any niche has some sort of low competition keywords, might just take a while to find.


Hi Spencer,

That is the kind of project i like! Thank you!!:)

I remember that search volume was not something to target during niche project 3. You said that focusing long tail keyword was more important and that you would even take long tail keyword with 10 monthly searches for an article at that time. But now it seems that you are more looking for higher search volume. Does this rule changed?


Spencer Haws

No, read this article to get a better idea of what kind of keywords I will be targeting:

leveller Pat


When you talk about 10 to 20 keywords, is it on the same niche or different niches?

Thank you

Spencer Haws

The same niche.

Mr Alexander

Thanks for the post Spencer:

01. There is a missing “I” […On the other hand if was looking into the niches…] should be […On the other hand if “I” was looking into the niches…].

02. Another one […I’ll also may want to get a couple of weeks…] should likely drop the “ill” in “i’ill”.

03. For LongTail Pro, do you use the web version or the actual desktop application?

04. For SEMRush, what type of subscription would be sufficient for our needs, first steps?

05. I did find my niche, excited to follow along with you.


Spencer Haws

3 – web version
4. I think I pay $67/mth
5 – great!



I purchased a long tail pro subscription. Has this product changed since the video was recorded? For example, I don’t see the option to select the number of words in the keyword.



I figured it out. You have to log into long tail pro…duh.

Spencer Haws

It likes has changed. However, I believe the number of words is still an option in the “Filters”.


How do you differentiate between an affiliate website and an ecomm website in your sampling criteria? Isn’t an affiliate site also an ecomm site as well?

Spencer Haws

No, an ecommerce site actually sells the products, you can checkout and buy on their website. These are usually pretty easy to see, since they have a “cart”. An affiliate site, only refers people to other sites and doesn’t handle checkout…it’s not an ecommerce site.


Hi Spencer, how much time do you spend for finding a profitable niche to dive into? What do you think about analyze competitor during find the niche? Tks so much.

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