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  1. Hey everyone! So after my latest Thread and Live Stream which can be found here: I realized that it had been a while since I published a new gig. Putting myself through the process all over again, plus a series of insightful questions by fellow members really showed me that things are a little different nowadays. Fiverr treats new gigs a bit differently and it is now clear to me that we should approach gig creation with a few core principles in mind. So I thought it would be helpful to create a sort of checklist before starting the gig creation process, to make sure you give your brand new gig a fighting chance on this saturated and highly competitive marketplace. This is not going to be a top-10 list of generic "tricks", this is actionable advice, plus some good old insider information. 😉 Let's begin. Preface I am repeating myself on this forum, and I will keep doing so until it takes: We should abolish the term "rank" when we talk about our gigs. Ranking is no more. Fiverr is now indexing gigs when they are published and then it only serves them to buyers based on relevancy and performance. A quick recap of what my "Fiver 3.0" thesis was about can be found here: Do not be fooled by the publishing date, it is still current and for the most part it still stands true. What happens when you hit "publish"? When we publish a new gig, there's a brief window in time, where a lot of things happen in the background. Your gig gets indexed essentially and then unless it gets taken down for breaking ToS, Fiverr needs to calculate how well your gig will perform, POTENTIALLY. This is the tricky part: in order for Fiverr to do so, it needs to guesstimate the result, based on a highly complicated formula. (👆Me when I check my brand new gig's analytics the next day☝️) So what does that formula even look like? No one outside Fiverr knows the answer to that 100%. But any experienced seller can actually piece some of the pieces together, which is what I have been closely doing since 2019, when my research began. So here's what I theorised so far: • Fiverr checks to see how well the gig is completed on your end. (remember the "use all the features" advice? 😉 ) • It also checks the gig Title, Gig Tags and meta data. (in that order) • Then it checks your gig's description. (simple crawl) • Finally, it checks a bunch of things on your profile. (there's lots of speculation regarding this, but it will make sense in am minute) That's phase 1. For every one of those checks, your gig gets an individual value assigned to each attribute. Let's call it a "grade". So if you want your gig to have a fighting chance, you must focus on the following: 1. Gig title A gig's title is like 90% of the SEO, belive it or not. It is the thing that impacts your gig's chances of appearing as a result, regardless of what is in the tags or description. You need to focus all your efforts into researching your market. Use Fiverr as a buyer (just click the "switch to buying" link next to your profile image on the top right of your screen) and start searching for what you offer. So for example: Let's say you are looking to create an NFT gig. Search for the word "NFT". (no quotes) Something interesting happens: Fiverr tries to guess what you (presumably a buyer) is looking for. How does it guess? It has a database of past searches that is constantly updated. So there is a good chance that whatever terms are auto-generated by Fiverr, those are actually trending ones. But please be mindful of the fact that they are probably not refined, as these are probably being presented as they were fed to the system. Not what you were looking to make? Was it an "NFT animation"? Just keep typing, see what comes up. Or switch it up, look for "animated NFT". Hopefully you get the idea. Here's another example: What if I wanted to create a "minimal logo" design gig? Here's what happens when I type in minimal: So these are some great suggestions, to help you guess what buyers are looking for, and create a gig that's specifically designed to catch a percentage of said searches. Another tool at your disposal, if you are a Seller Plus member, is the "top keywords" tool, under your "analytics" tab. So if you already have a similar gig published, or an already successful gig in the same vertical, you can actually look into under what keywords your gig appeared in search results, and which one of those got you clicks and sales. So using this tool to guess even more accurately what keywords interest your target audience. You can use an adjective to describe your offering, as I see many sellers do. But take note that the longer that word is, the more characters you are essentially throwing in the trash, as the adjective itself will not help your gig at all. It's only there to appeal to your audience, plus make the sentence a bit more tolerable to humans. So yes, you can say "I will create a professional/amazing/wonderful logo" but leaving that out when you have a long key phrase you want to focus on, may be a better approach. 2. Tags/keywords These need to be complimentary ones, and not reusing the same keywords/phrase as in your title. So here's where you want to niche down. Say you created an "animated video ad" gig. Here's where you can add several complimentaty keywords that help capture more leads. Words like "facebook" or "Instagram", or "promotional" and "commercial". Here's where you are looking for words -much like a guessing game- that would still work when used in the same sentence as your gig title's main key phrase. You are upping your chances by also guessing correctly about different things that buyers would be looking for. So once again, researching trends and what the global marketplace is doing, is key. 3. Description This is not the place to use keywords. Using them organically in sentences that make sense, is OK, but Fiverr has already decided your relevance from steps 1+2. Adding keywords here won't change its mind. This is the place where you need to present your buyer with a sound positioning. They need to understand what you are offering, peek into what working with you might look like and what they can expect. Anyone who talks about SEO and cramming keywords on the description, should just stop as this is not how this works. 4. Gig completion I have covered this extensively here, no need to expand any further: Performance Review Phase 2, is performance review. So essentially Fiverr needs to understand as soon as possible, if your shiny new gig is a diamond in the rough or a hot pile of garbage. How does it do that? Simple. If it serves your gig to relevant search results, it measures impressions plus the infamous Click Through Rate. (CTR) That means that every time your gig shows up on a buyer's screen, via the search function, your impressions number goes up. I see a lot of sellers coming here and asking "how to ge their impressions numbers up". Which as a question it makes very little sense. Here's some advice if you are in that group of sellers: Impressions will only go up, if your gig's title and tags are relevant to what buyers are looking for. Write that on a post-it and stick it on your desk or computer monitor for daily reference. Some people may ask: "But Frank, not all buyers search for gigs, many buyers visit the gig vertical and click on their preferred subcategory. What happens then?" Well, that is a different subject as it involves a lot more performance indicators when calculating dynamic positions, so I will leave this for another post. Now, back to this guide. If the buyer clicks on your gig, you can track that click via your analytics, but most importantly, Fiverr perceives that interaction as a positive one. That's your clicks in your gig's analytics. So at this point, you get a new grade based on that metric. Here's the important part: Getting impressions, means your gig's titles and tags are somewhat working. (yaaay!) Not getting clicks, while getting impressions, indicates that one of the following is not: • gig image • pricing • trust signals, .a.k.a. reviews So to all the sellers who come here and ask why while they get impressions, they get few clicks, if any, the answer is: look into the gig's thumbnail/video, your pricing when compared to other sellers and what you offer plus your reviews. In case of a brand new gig, just ignore the "reviews" part. If your clicks are decreasing or non-existent, then that tells Fiverr that your gig is an under-performer. Very few gigs can survive that without editing and tweaking. It's just how this works. But if it does gets clicks and does not get sales, that's even worse. It tells Fiverr that something is seriously wrong with your gig. So here comes Pro tip #1: So hopefully by now, you have a fairly basic guide of how to diagnose your gig, after it is published. The Good Stuff Now I know I mentioned some spicy insider's information, so here it comes. All of the above performance indicators, are taken into consideration for a very brief window in time. Which is why if your initially published gig, is failing any of the above check points, it will soon either stop being served as a result, or get de-indexed (is that a word?) altogether. So this si why people see their gigs analytics reaching 0 at some point. That gig spanned its wings, hopped in the air for a hot minute and then crashed and burned. My advice is as follows: don't be afraid. The current Fiverr engine is waaaaay more responsive than what we were working 2-3 years ago. Editing your gig, and trial and error will not hurt you in any way. The only time you may need to dread editing your gig and failing, is when your gig is getting you lots fo sales or if you got one of Fiverr's special badges, like "Fiverr's choice". You don't change a winning team. So that's the only instance when you want to think twice about editing your stuff. And here's where it gets "spicy": If your gig gets an order, from a buyer who saw your gig, clicked on it, liked what they saw and bought it, your gig gets a brand new type of rating, because that series of actions will spike your conversion rate. And before people start getting the wrong idea: you can't trick Fiverr by having your friends/family/alter ego click on or even worse, order your gig. Fiverr knows when this is organic, or when it is suspicious in any way. So some sellers on here, were met with success right off the bat, not because of a trick or hack. Their gig was relevant, their positioning was sound and they were priced reasonably in regards to their value proposition/market. So any organic orders and a high conversion rate, is one of those heavily weighted attributes on your gig's performance calculation formula. And I recently discovered another one. But before I get into that... Here comes Pro tip #2: The "Even Better" Stuff There's a metric that follows your average price. (again remeber how most of my findings on Fiverr 3.0 was me just checking what numbers Fiverr shares with us?) So here's how that attribute works. If a buyer looks for a "logo design" gig, and I am just as relevant as another seller, we both get presented to the buyer as search results. Let's say for argument's sake, that our reviews are fairly similar. Or better yet, the other seller has 2,000 reviews more than me. (crazy, right?) IF I have a higher average price than my competitor, I will out-perform them and therefore appear higher up in the search results page. So if my competitor is selling their gig at an average of $55 and I am making $65 a pop, then I win. Just to clarify: this is NOT the actual price of the gig, but the average sales price, either via packages+extras or custom offers. So it doesn't matter what the price tag is. Someone might be selling at $5/$10/$15 packages, but for whatever reason their average price goes up to $100 via extras and custom offers. That's one more thing you don't know about other sellers but you know for yourself. Conclusion I need to wrap this up, as it started as a mini-article, and I think I need to look an epub publisher for this. 🙂 The first half of this post was meant to be a guide to all the sellers who come here on a daily basis, asking about their impressions and clicks. I also hope this sheds some light into what that checklist should be before you even consider to publish a new gig. The second half of the post is just to briefly touch upon how dynamic and complex this whole "performance" thing is. I havent's even mentioned profile performance indicators, buyer behaviour, promoted gigs and Business profiles, and already this post became too complicated and too long to read and digest in one sitting. So let's keep the conversation going, and share this post to any sellers who ask questions about "ranking" and impressions, etc. Feel free to share your experience, questions and success or failures with your gigs when you first published them. Maybe we can help each other by exchanging points of view. Edit 1: Not 5 seconds passed and I already got a private message about someone’s gigs being “deranked” and how I can help them with “SERP”. Which reminded me something important I forgot to include: the above post treats this one gig creation as if in a vacuum. Meaning if you have several gigs that all of them are extremely similar (a big No-No) or have been reported or break ToS, no new gig will ever perform well as your account is shadow-banned, for lack of a better term.
  2. Hello friends! Hope you are doing well. Today I have got an invitation to join in the "Fiverr Seller Plus" club. I grabbed it. Now I'm waiting for seeing the result of this nice feature. My Question: Those who are using this feature, are you getting benefits? Please let me know your practical experience. Thank you! Olympus IT Solution
  3. Hi buddies! I'm new seller on fiverr. I need tips on SEO of gig.
  4. Hello! Experience seller. Do you know how to promote my new gig on forum??? i think every new seller intesting for this . so shear us .Thanks😊
  5. Yes👍 I made my first sale with good impression and satisfaction from client, Got my first reviews. So I was wondering, what next? What should I do more for visibility and more orders ?
  6. Hey guys, I am Gavin. After starting my freelancer career in Sept 2021, I just got several orders. Is social media marketing the most effective way to get orders? Thanks in advance
  7. Alhamdulillah, I received the 250 Positive reviews as a successful seller on fiverr. It is a new milestone in my freelancing career.I am grateful to Allah for rewarding me. And thanks to everyone who supported me. Thank you fiverr,for giving me the chance to prove myself around the world.Azmain RahmanFreelancer (Graphic designer)Level -2 Seller at Fiverr, Level -3 Seller at SeoclerksContributor at Shutterstock, Pikbest, PNG tree#graphic #fiverr #freelancing #design #grateful #career #thankyou #socialemediamarketing #socialmediapost #socialmediapostdesign #socialmediaposts #business #digital #project #graphicdesign #graphicdesigner #facebook #socialmedia #digital #project #instagram #templatedesign #posterdesign #postdesign #fiverr #fiverrseller #Fiverrdesign
  8. Hey gang! Happy New Year! So as part of my strategy for 2022, I have to update 3 of my gigs, plus create two more Pro offerings. I started with the latter which, as per usual, brought forth an abrupt case of procrastinatitis. 😜 So Instead of working on my business, I thought I'd write up a quick post to help anyone who struggles with new gig creation and wants to give themselves a quick little boost when publishing. This is the hack you've been looking for... So this is very straightforward, and it seems deceivingly simple. So much so, that many seasoned veterans omit this. Take advantage of everything that Fiverr gives you. Fill out every field. Enable every feature. Did you get a random invite to beta test an obscure feature? Jump in, ask questions later. The reasoning behind this simple tip is that Fiverr's algorithm will favor every listing that seems to be the most complete. So there's a simple but very real checklist that the search engine performs when evaluating new gigs. The more complete your gig is, the better your chances to get ranked slightly higher than your competition. So to make this more actionable for you: • Fill out your gig's description, as close to the limit as possible, without of course writing random stuff just to fill up space. • Use all 5 tags. • Add a FAQ section. • Enable packages. • Enable subscriptions. • Add all 5 of your most notable clients. • Enable and completely fill out your portfolio. • Create a studio. • Add the How it works feature. • Add gig extras. (especially the ones already made by Fiverr for you) • Edit your Fiverr Business Seller Profile. If you don't have some of the above listed features available for your account, don't fret. The goal is to use ALL available features to you. Fiverr continuously adds more filters and options for buyers to find the right gigs. And the easiest way to quantify a gig's potential performance, is to see how complete it is when it is published. That's all for now. This is obviously not the "magic pill" solution most users on this forum are looking for. BUT This is by far the most effective trick I have discovered that requires very little effort on your end. Let me know what you think, what you have experienced when publishing new gigs that performed well and if you have any questions! Frank D.
  9. Hi Everyone Need some tips as a new seller on Fiverr.
  10. If you want to improve your freelancing career here on Fiverr, you need to build credibility on the platform. It helps prospective buyers identify you as someone to trust. It helps you sell more to the right people. But there's a problem with this. To build credibility, you need buyers to order from you, right? This is a catch-22 holding many new sellers back. Luckily, there are some ways to build credibility on Fiverr, even if you have just set up your account! It will still take time, effort, research and energy, but following these steps can make it much less miserable. Here's how you establish yourself as a true professional without spending years doing it. Disclaimer before we begin: You have to actually be good at something, in order to market yourself as a professional. If you're not, you're nothing but a pretender. Pretenders fail. TL;DR: Stick to your prices, and don't negotiate too much. Maintain a professional and well-made gig and profile. Look the part (no webcam shots at the kitchen table). Use the gig gallery to your advantage by showing off your work. Provide valuable content to your buyers to demonstrate industry expertise. It could be a guide you've written on the forum or a PDF in your gig gallery that is helpful to the buyer. Offer free consultations if it makes sense in your niche. Don't just copy/paste your responses to buyer requests: make each response count. Add your education to your Fiverr profile if it's relevant. Act like you mean business. Don't call people "bro" or "my friend". Take courses on Fiverr Learn to build credibility, and gain new skills. Say no with confidence if a buyer has unrealistic expectations or if you lack the expertise required to deliver the goods. Follow up during the order and ensure the buyer knows you're there for them after the order. 1. Don't be too flexible with your gig pricing It's tempting to accept any offer you get as a new seller. Negotiating when you have zero reviews can be beneficial. But don't keep doing it! When you have landed a sale or two with happy buyers, it's time to stick to your price! If you have any hopes of landing higher-paying clients, allowing too much room for negotiation can hurt your reputation and credibility by telling buyers that you don't know your worth. If you lack confidence in your own abilities, the buyer will probably lack confidence in them as well. P.S. A five-dollar gig instantly shows that you don't know your worth. If you sell anything for five bucks these days, you're not coming across as a professional. It will only serve to damage your credibility. 2. Make sure your profile and gigs are well-made Your gig and profile is like a virtual storefront. If it's ugly, buyers will go elsewhere. A professional-looking gig and profile will land more sales. That means no typos, gig thumbnails made by anyone but a designer, messy gig descriptions, etc. A well-made gig and profile will make you look more credible. Use Fiverr sellers to help you out in areas you struggle with. You also need to look the part. Just because you're working from home doesn't mean you should look like a slob on your profile picture. First impressions do matter! Dress up and hire a professional photographer. Doing all of this will cost you some money. But if you're not willing to invest in your business, perhaps you should consider a different career. 3. Showcase your best work Don't just tell the buyers that you're good at something. Show it. Even as a new seller, you have access to the gig gallery. You set it up when you make your gig. You can upload a gig video, photos, graphics and PDFs. Use the gallery to show off your best work. If you're a designer, create some stunning examples of your work. If you're a voiceover, upload your best demos. You get the idea. Showing prospective buyers your work will help them decide if you're the right seller for the job. Using the gig gallery properly will make you look more credible. 4. Provide valuable content to educate buyers Since you can't send buyers away from Fiverr, you should find ways of showing them your industry expertise on the platform. Examples: Write industry-specific guides for buyers on the forum Let's say your buyer is looking for a logo design but is having trouble deciding on a color. If you respond by sending them a well-written guide (that you wrote) about how to choose the right color for a logo, that immediately shows the buyer that you know your stuff. This is just an example. Be creative! Offer free consultations The goal of such a consultation should always be to land the sale by showing the client that you know your stuff. But make the buyer feel like it's about them (because it is). Use every consultation as an oppurtunity to learn more about their business. Knowledge is power and it will help you deliver better services. Use gig PDFs You can upload case studies from previous clients or work examples in the gig PDFs. Share them with your buyers if they reach out. 5. Submit high-quality responses to buyer requests Using buyer requests can be a pain in the neck. Frankly, I don't recommend using them to any established seller. But as a new seller, you will get access to some buyer requests after you've set up a gig. But making an effective response can be difficult. You have to be fast; otherwise, the request might disappear, but you must also nail the response. Beyond having perfect grammar, you should focus on what the buyer is looking for in the first sentence and avoid copy/pasted lists of what you can do. If the buyer is looking for a WordPress website, they don't need to know that you're a social media marketer. Including irrelevant stuff only tells the buyer that you have copied/pasted your response. Right there, you've lost your credibility. Start by stating specifics from their request. That tells the buyer that you've read their request. Continue with your value proposition, i.e. why the buyer should order from you and not someone else. Include relevant skills. 6. Add relevant education to your profile You can add your education on Fiverr. It will help build credibility, especially if it's relevant to your Fiverr gigs. It's by no means required, but it will make you stand out. 7. Act like you mean business Don't be casual. Don't respond using lots of emojis or call your buyer "bro" or "friend". They are not your brother nor your friend. They are your client. You instantly become more confident and dependable by acting like a professional. Your gig is a business. Treat it like one. 8. Take courses on Fiverr Learn When you take a course on Fiverr learn, it gets added to your Fiverr profile. Showing you've completed courses relevant to your gigs can help build credibility. The best part about doing this, is that you gain new skills while doing it. 9. Say no with confidence If a buyer comes to you with a project you can't deliver, say no. This could be a buyer with unrealistic deadlines, or perhaps you don't have the expertise required to deliver the goods. Being honest with your buyer and yourself will save you from trouble like negative reviews/feedback and help build credibility. I've said no to jobs before because I didn't think I was a great fit. A week later, the buyer returned with a different project and said they were impressed by my honesty and for setting realistic expectations. That job earned me 2000 bucks, and I still work with the buyer to this day. If you're in a situation where you don't have the required skills, refer the buyer to someone else. People remember stuff like that. 10. Always follow up You should follow up with the buyer during and after an order. Because it might come across as spam/annoying to message a buyer after an order, do this inside the order delivery message. Make sure they know that they can reach out to you if needed and that you're there for them. But don't forget: you should never work for free. It shouldn't be free if they need more work done that wasn't included in the original order. It harkens back to the "know your worth" part at the beginning. You should also follow up during the order by asking relevant questions, letting the buyer know that you're working on the project, and when they can expect results. In conclusion If you're a new seller, there are still ways of building your credibility on Fiverr, creating trust and engaging your buyers, even if you have zero reviews. But it takes time, effort and skill to do so, not to mention, investment on your part. How do you work to build trust and credibility on Fiverr?
  11. Hi all I have been part of this forum for close to 3 weeks, and I have met some amazing freelancers in that time. Some of you have a dedication to help others and develop your area of expertise that makes me very jealous . However, during my apprenticeship here I have become really disgruntled and frustrated by my own niche which appears to be lacking in consistency and basic morality. I am utterly shocked how some freelancers find it acceptable to use other peoples designs and cast it off as their own. I'm sure this is the minority. But, if you ask for help and advise, be prepared to take the criticism as well as the praise. So, I thought I would put up some top tips that I have accumulated over my time, from newbie to top rated seller along with some observations over the last few weeks to point you in the right direction. It's up to you if you want to listen, but I would like to think that my comments are worthy of a read. especially as some of them may cost you your profile. 1. Have the courage to showcase your own work. Do not screenshot sites that aren't yours and do not use templates. This is an easy way out and will ultimately get you banned. This includes your gig images and your portfolio. If your portfolio isn't good enough, then question your ability to be a web designer and look at another niche that befits your skills. If you mislead your customers into thinking you're better than you are, you WILL get caught out, it WILL lead to poor feedback an you WILL slip down the rankings 2. Spellcheck your gigs, and check they make sense. If you're claiming to be fluent in the English language then your profile and your gig should reflect that. There is nothing worse than reading a gig that is in broken English, It's off-putting and unprofessional. In some cases, it's better to write nothing at all than trying to muddle through. 3. Keep it simple and humanise your gig. Time and time again I read gigs for website designers that would confuse the most techy of buyers. they're full of Jargon and waffle, and in my opinion, buyers don't want to see it. We work in a nerdy niche, Humanise what you do and try to make web design sexy and cool. People want to be able to see your offering in a clear and transparent manner, and at the same time warm to your services. 4. Unlimited revisions? There is a time and a place for unlimited revisions for your web design gigs, and it isn't for new sellers. I only started offering this when I was pretty sure that I would get a customers website 90%-95% there at the first attempt. This would mean that the unlimited revisions were in fact 3 or 4. If you're not comfortable doing this then don't offer it. It'll only mean that you're offering your services for free. 5. Be honest in your skills. If you've designed 200 websites in your career then you shouldn't really be selling your web design gig for $5. It gives the impression that you're not being truthful. Be honest, and be prepared to justify your claims if asked by a customer. Be upfront and put your portfolio on your page. 6. Think about your Profile image. This is one of the first things the customer sees when they land on your gig. If your own photo looks shabby and old then be inventive and use something else. 7. Using templates isn't a unique website. If you plan to use templates to create a website that's fine, but don't call it unique because it's not. You're letting your customers down, and they will one day find out and report you. Be honest state it in your gig, inform your customers that there will be in some cases 1000s of other websites exactly the same as the one you're going to use. 8. Don't be lazy. Read the forum. The amount of times I have seen the same question appear time and time again from web designers asking for help with their gigs drives me crazy. Your questions have been asked over and over again, and the reason that you don't get many 'quality' replies is the experienced posters are probably fed up \of repeating themselves like a parrot. Do us all a favour and do your research, apply that research to your gig and wait for the changes to happen. Believe it or not, your gig will NOT go to page one overnight. It takes patience and constant tweaking. 9. Don't copy someone else's gig wording. What's the point? You will be failing at the first hurdle and it damages your credibility beyond measure, especially if your not fluent in English and are replacing incorrect words. If you can't put your own talents into a web design gig and sell your services. Don't be a web designer. on Fiverr. So there you have it. 8 tips from an old and grumpy website designer in the UK that would love to see a step change in our gigs. There are tens of thousands of webs designers on Fiverr. How are you going to be the next top rated seller? Breals
  12. The forum is full of top ten advice to get orders for sellers. I thought we'd do the opposite and post some terrible advice! Well, here are my Top Worst Advice to Newbies: 1. Buyer is King! ** [Nope. I don't want to be treated like a king, I want to be treated like a client.] 2. Customer Support always support buyers. ** [Not always. I am speaking from experience] 3. Better to cancel then get bad review. ** [Only if you like giving away your valuable time. 🙄] 4. Unlimited revision will get you more buyers. ** [No legit clients look for # of revisions. We look for well developed gigs. You're just asking for trouble.] 5. Buyer's Request, Buyer's Request, Buyer's Request ** [Oye! 🤦🏻‍♀️🤦🏻‍♀️ Don't be desperate!] Any other horrible, nightmare, eye roll awful advices you've seen on this forum?
  13. Hello great leaders. I am new here 😌 Deprofessional by name. I am a professional Digital Marketer
  14. I have 4 gigs in my profile, but suddenly my all gig doesn't show in search page, i have 1500+ review in my profile. can someone please help me in this situation? my profile www.fiverr.com/meherun_nesa
  15. I am new seller. I want to know adding video in gig better than images or not ?? Please explain.
  16. Hello everyone!! I have created a new gig and it is not getting any impressions from starting its been around 2 weeks. And I am worried as I am a Full-time freelancer and relying on Fiverr for my earnings. Here is the link to my gig page - https://www.fiverr.com/supervik086/create-a-professional-wordpress-website-for-your-business Please suggest/guide me to get impressions and clicks on my gig. Thanks & Regards Supervik
  17. My gigs not getting any impressions and Clicks. I think my Gigs going to Derank what i do please Guide me. Thank you
  18. I have published a new gig. I can share this gig inside fiverr forum
  19. I published a gig a long time ago but I have not received any buyer request. What can I do now to get a buyer request?
  20. hi, I am a new seller in Fiverr I create my first gig 40 days ago. Now I have 3 gigs on my account. now my gig impression & click are going down & no order. What should I do now & what's the problem with my gigs? Can you give me any suggestions? my gig link: https://www.fiverr.com/share/yw5WD5 thankyou
  21. Hello sellers, I've completed over 127 order with full ratings. Here are some super important tips for any seller out there... 1. Be a professional communicator! Your communication skills are responsible for your success here. Be super polite & professional even when the other person is not, never ever be uptight to anyone on Fiverr. 2. Reply to all the inquires super fast, if you don't, some other seller will take the job before you. 3. Buyers to avoid! Buyers who never use the words such as "Thanks", "Thank you!", "Please", "Appreciated". Avoid buyers who don't seem nice & polite. Always reply like writing a professional e-mail, or at-least one time when writing very first response. I avoid buyers who ask for free demo before placing an order. I don't know about your gig category, but if your work is high quality & decent, set your price high but reasonable. Never force a buyer to buy your gig when you're not getting any orders. Someone who's really interested in your work, will order. Don't leave bad ratings to the buyers unless you have a valid reason. If you do, you'll never get an order from that buyer in the future. 4. Provide a top notch result to every buyer. Always try to give the best quality than anyone else out there, always work hard for each order. Trust me, you'll end up getting plenty of orders. I wish you full success for selling on Fiverr. Love & peace! SIMAR
  22. It's been 1 month I'm on fiverr, but I'm not getting any sort of order. It's really frustrating for me. I'm an skilled person but i'm not getting the fiverr algorithm. If anyone help me out I will be more than happy.🙂
  23. Hi Everyone, Hope All are doing great. Yesterday I joined seller plus But I don't understand how to add manager? Please someone tell me the details. Thanks!
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