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7 Best Practices For Subscription Barriers and Paywalls – Member Up
https://memberup.co/7-best-practices-subscription-barriers-paywalls/ ;;;
tags: 7 Best Practices For Subscription Barriers and Paywalls – Member Up | payWall ;;;
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popup shows soft paywall limit (x number of articles per month)
but does not show, how many i've read so far.
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Here’s a good checklist on how to customize it well:

Instead of:
“Oops! Sorry, this content is only available to members. If you’re already a member, you can log in below.”

Use jargon
that your niche can understand and connect with
Reiterate on the primary problem that your site solves or the primary outcome they are after
(ex: “Join today and say goodbye to suffering through painfully inaccurate screencasts”)

Don’t use language that makes it feel like a mistake or that they broke a rule by ending up there (e.g. “sorry”, “error” and “oops”)

Instead use language that encourages them to join in on the fun. Invite them in to be a part of what your site offers (ex: “Become an insider” or “Join over 4,000 other collectors who enjoy the full benefits of our membership”).

Keep it short and to the point – don’t make them read through paragraphs of text. Start off with a heading like we mentioned before (“Get access to this article and much more…”) and quickly show them the next step is to do that.
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Are special offers available for first time signers?
Do you provide a special offer (free trial, discounted price, etc.)? i.e.
initial price $0.99/month for 1st months.
Regular Price $10/month OR $100/year.
7  Best  Practices  For  Subscription  Barriers  and  Paywalls    Member  Up  |  payWall  soft 
february 2019 by neerajsinghvns
How to Set Up a Paywall on Your WordPress Site (Why You Should) - WPMU DEV
Various Paywall Models
Not all paywalls are the same. There are varying kinds based on the type of content that is being locked and the overall business model of the site. Here are four of the most popular paywall models.

1. Pay-Per-View
The Pay-Per-View model is exactly what it sounds like. Visitors are shown the title of the article, as well as the lede or an abstract if it’s a scholarly piece, and prompted for payment if they want to read it.

This model is generally reserved for sites that feature research information that’s in some level of demand. A medical journal offering articles about correlations between certain behaviors and health issues would probably opt for this model. That’s because visitors to the site are often there to read only one article for research purposes. There are not too many people who “browse” medical journals.

2. Free for a Time
This model gives visitors free access to the site for a specific period of time (maybe a month) before requiring a subscription. This way, visitors can get an idea of the type of content that’s on the site before they decide to pay for it.

3. Subscription
The subscription model is just as it sounds. People pay a fee and get unlimited access to the site for a period of time. Once the subscription runs out, the content is locked for that person unless he or she renews the subscription.

4. Metered Paywall
The metered paywall solution is popular with some well-known companies. For example, The Washington Post allows just five articles per month for free before requiring a subscription. If you browse a couple of articles at the site, you should see a pop-up window appear in the lower left-hand corner of your browser that will warn you that you can only read a few more articles before you have to subscribe. The metered paywall is another model that enables visitors to get an idea about the type of content being offered before making the financial commitment to read it regularly.
paywall  membership  member  subscription  model  login 
january 2018 by neerajsinghvns

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