There’s no trick to doing this. Just create links for each of the products using different tracking IDs (there’s an option to switch between IDs which creating links in any of the methods listed above except Publisher Studio, which embeds a single tracking code in the JavaScript snippet, so you’ll have to use either the Product Link tool or Site Stripe).
I’m curious – how are Amazon affiliate sites faring after the Google Panda update. With the keyword density of the content articles needed for these types of sites, have you or any of your Niche Profits members experienced a major decline in traffic or rankings? If so, what are your recommendations for creating better backlinks and showing more authority/relevancy for these types of sites?
Amazon has already made similar adjustments in many overseas markets. In 2015, the company moved its European affiliate program to a category-based structure, and according to the affiliate management firm GeniusLink, the result was more of a subtle chill than a freeze-out. “There’s definitely some pain as a result of it,” says GeniusLink CEO Jesse Lakes, “but we haven’t had a single client who stopped doing business because of the new payout structure.”
The current move is for Amazon to take delivery of as many as 40 planes by the end of this year. There is further speculation, that the company could expand this fleet to as many as 100 planes. FedEx Corporation (NYSE: FDX) and United Parcel Service (NYSE: UPS) don’t appear to have anything to worry about presently. However, Amazon’s move to take control of some of its deliveries should give investors in all three companies a lot to think about.

For example, I’ve been experimenting with buying women’s running shoes to re-sell for a profit on Ebay.  I’m having a hard time getting people to pay $65 for some Adidas sneakers.  But, the flip flops I bought have all sold.  I sell three times as many pairs of flip flops as running sneakers.  What’s more, the flip flops are easier to ship and cost much less.


In his fulfillment center days, when Amazon still had a lot of technological growing pains, Mike was always the guy popping into the tech room to ask, "How can we help?" His curiosity and commitment led to relationships with mentors who helped him follow his newfound passion and transform himself from an art-school grad into a leader of projects that truly reinvent the customer experience.
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