A lot can be said about being an Amazon Influencer, but we’ll sum it up! As an Influencer, we from time to time, discuss some of the products we come by, on Amazon. Generally pointing out some of the highlights of a product that has stimulated our interests. We have a large presence and a vast amount of information that has been shared over the years.
Plenty of our content features rich images and detailed text. We share lists of some of our favorite/top products we’ve tested. We even cover some of the favorite books we read around here.
Being an influencer simply means that you stand out in the crowd of reviews, backed by a reputation that is evaluated for quality (recognition, detail, honesty, etc) by Amazon. Influencers share their knowledge with an enhanced level of detail that helps buyers/readers come to a decision based on information derived from real-life hands-on experience. They are also considered the top reviewers based on performance and before-mentioned reputation/quality. So does it come with some bragging right? Sure. It’s never a bad thing to enjoy what you do.
So don’t be surprised if you find some of the content we talk about here is also covered on Amazon as well, briefly highlighting what we find to be interesting (or not). The viewers/readers deserve to know!
There is no guarantee, of course, that every single product featured here will also be discussed on Amazon. This is simply a side venture our editors contribute to from time to time. As a business, we do have to focus on our own platform before any since it does keep the lights on around here.
We also do not make promises in regards to the scoring results of such reviews/discussions on Amazon, as such reviews/discussions are based upon honest experiences and opinions. We are press, not marketing. Plus, being dishonest violates Amazon’s policies, and you don’t want to get on their bad side. So reaching out to us specifically asking for a “5-star review” generally won’t result in a positive response or a response at all.
It is also important to point out that videos aren’t “as” common these days due to Amazon commonly mislabeling submissions as being against community/Amazon policies. This is more than likely due to errors in an automated approval system. However, it causes a conflict of interest when it comes to studio/camera time/costs, and generally, videos are passed on as an option in favor of successful content submissions. Because of this, it is not normal for us to include videos on their platform.