Ways to Deliver Online Courses or Content

A caucasian college student talking on the phoneDelegates in the 30DC have been asking me for recommendations for platforms and other ways of delivering online courses or sequential content. Lots of options. Here’s just a few:

JigsawBox – created by Nicola Bird for coaches, but don’t let that stop you. Let your imagination run wild.

Udemy – your place to learn real world skills online. And teach too, of course.

DailyOm – specialising in Mind Body Spirit content, pay what you want (love this one)

A series of emails delivered via your list manager, e.g. Mailchimp, Aweber, 1ShoppingCart, Infusionsoft et al.

A membership plug-in e.g. Wishlist Member on your own website

Ning – like the 30 Day Challenge itself. Build and cultivate your own community.

You pays your money and you takes your choice. And there are many, many more. One will be right for you.

Old hand? Which one do you use, and why?

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2 Responses to “Ways to Deliver Online Courses or Content”

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  1. Nicola says:

    [* WordPress Simple Firewall plugin marked this comment as “trash” because: Failed GASP Bot Filter Test (comment token failure). *]
    Leadpages have aded a “sequential content delivery” template to their already awesome lineup! John Lee Dumas used nothing by Leadpages and aWeber to launch his Webinar On Fire training (case study on the Leadpages blog – just search Google). For under $60 a month for the two, you can get a biz going without even needing a website…..of course, then you need traffic!

  2. [* WordPress Simple Firewall plugin marked this comment as “trash” because: Failed GASP Bot Filter Test (comment token failure). *]
    JigsawBox is fantastic and the easiest way to get your course on sale quickly if you can afford it (I set mine up in a couple of hours. The control panel is very similar to WordPress so familiar)

    I’m now a WishListMember user, and that’s great. But you’ll need more tech skills than you would for Jigsaw to set it up

    When I first started selling courses I used the OptimizePress theme on a separate domain, and to deliver the content I used password protected pages on that site. The only costs involved are for the domain and hosting

    If you’re a creator profile, you’ll no doubt be creating lots of courses over time, so don’t get too hung up on deciding where to host your first one. Just pick something and go live with it. You can always move to something else/better later once you’ve made some sales

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