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The Marketing Team Discuss Myths About Buying YouTube Views

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1. Your View Count Is Going To Get Stuck At 301

Google’s YouTube forces a pause on the view count of a video at 301 views to ensure the video’s view count isn’t being artificially inflated. Purchasing your YouTube videos from reputable providers isn’t going to force your video’s view count to stop at 301. By purchasing from a reputable company, you’ll be able to unstick your video’s view count if your video’s view count stopped increasing. As mentioned, you’ll need to choose a high-quality provider if you want to avoid this issue altogether. You want a provider that uses real human views as opposed to bots.

2. All Purchased Views Are Fake

A lot of people incorrectly assume that any YouTube views that are purchased are going to be made using bots. The fact is, you can purchase views that are not fake. It means that you’ve paid for someone to watch your video rather than having them watch it organically without compensation.

You can purchase YouTube views through YouTube’s advertising. They offer guarantees based on how much you pay. When you’re buying views, a lot of providers will offer you human views. Whereas, you also have the option to purchase from poor quality companies that use bots. It can vary depending on who you choose. That’s why it’s so crucial to choose a provider that is going to guarantee you human views. We’ve spent a lot of time ensuring that we provide the latest updates in the space to help you choose.

3. All Purchased Views Are The Same

This one is flat-out false. You’ll find that purchased views can vary widely in scope. There can be many differences in views including the location of the view, the viewer retention rates, and even click-through rates. You’ll find the cheapest providers will be using bots and/or click-farms. At the same time, reputable providers will be using websites and social media platforms. The bot and click-farms that you get views from will be the ones that get you in trouble with YouTube. After all, they are easier to spot and they are against the terms and conditions. That’s why you’ll want to avoid paying for any provider that will be using bots. You want to pay for a human to watch the video rather than get artificial increases through bots. You typically get what you pay for in this industry.

4. You Don’t Need To Purchase Likes or Comments

When you are purchasing views, a lot of people incorrectly assume that engagement will come along with it. While it can vary based on how your video is generating views, they generally don’t come with your purchased views. Even if they do, there is no guarantee that they are going to be positive.

That’s why you will want to purchase likes and comments along with the views. This is not only going to provide your video with more social proofing, but it will encourage others to engage with your video. This can be crucial for maximizing your video’s exposure because YouTube always uses engagement rates when they are ranking videos. Thus, the more users that engage with your videos, the higher it’s going to rank organically. The higher your video ranks, the more views it generates. YouTube is only going to continue to emphasize engagement in future algorithm updates because it helps their platform.

5. All Purchased Views Are Generic

While you’ll find a lot of providers that are selling YouTube comments that are generic, you’ll find some offer personalized comments. You want these because they are more authentic and more relevant. High-quality comment providers are likely going to post ultra-relevant comments that will have much more of a positive impact on your view count and rankings.

6. The Best YouTubers Don’t Purchase Views

Many assume that purchasing views is something that is only done by those with low subscriber counts. The truth is, there are thousands of top content creators that have resorted to buying views. With so many benefits that come from it, many are getting in on the fun. Buying views is a very common strategy among even some of the top-rated creators and many prominent YouTuber’s have reaped the benefits of doing it.

7. Buying YouTube Views Is The Only Strategy

Buying YouTube views can indeed help, but it shouldn’t be your only strategy. It’s a good tactic that can help you boost your video rankings to get the views you want. However, you will need to have a much more comprehensive strategy if you want to succeed. You need to focus on boosting engagement and organic sharing of your content for the best results.

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        An ambassador and trained facilitator under Eco Femme (a social enterprise working towards menstrual health in south India), Sanjina is also an active member of the MHM Collective- India and Menstrual Health Alliance- India. She has conducted Menstrual Health sessions in multiple government schools adopted by Rotary District 3240 as part of their WinS project in rural Bengal. She has also delivered training of trainers on SRHR, gender, sexuality and Menstruation for Tomorrow’s Foundation, Vikramshila Education Resource Society, Nirdhan trust and Micro Finance, Tollygunj Women In Need, Paint It Red in Kolkata.

        Now as an MH Fellow with YKA, she’s expanding her impressive scope of work further by launching a campaign to facilitate the process of ensuring better menstrual health and SRH services for women residing in correctional homes in West Bengal. The campaign will entail an independent study to take stalk of the present conditions of MHM in correctional homes across the state and use its findings to build public support and political will to take the necessary action.

        Saurabh has been associated with YKA as a user and has consistently been writing on the issue MHM and its intersectionality with other issues in the society. Now as an MHM Fellow with YKA, he’s launched the Right to Period campaign, which aims to ensure proper execution of MHM guidelines in Delhi’s schools.

        The long-term aim of the campaign is to develop an open culture where menstruation is not treated as a taboo. The campaign also seeks to hold the schools accountable for their responsibilities as an important component in the implementation of MHM policies by making adequate sanitation infrastructure and knowledge of MHM available in school premises.

        Read more about his campaign.

        Harshita is a psychologist and works to support people with mental health issues, particularly adolescents who are survivors of violence. Associated with the Azadi Foundation in UP, Harshita became an MHM Fellow with YKA, with the aim of promoting better menstrual health.

        Her campaign #MeriMarzi aims to promote menstrual health and wellness, hygiene and facilities for female sex workers in UP. She says, “Knowledge about natural body processes is a very basic human right. And for individuals whose occupation is providing sexual services, it becomes even more important.”

        Meri Marzi aims to ensure sensitised, non-discriminatory health workers for the needs of female sex workers in the Suraksha Clinics under the UPSACS (Uttar Pradesh State AIDS Control Society) program by creating more dialogues and garnering public support for the cause of sex workers’ menstrual rights. The campaign will also ensure interventions with sex workers to clear misconceptions around overall hygiene management to ensure that results flow both ways.

        Read more about her campaign.

        MH Fellow Sabna comes with significant experience working with a range of development issues. A co-founder of Project Sakhi Saheli, which aims to combat period poverty and break menstrual taboos, Sabna has, in the past, worked on the issue of menstruation in urban slums of Delhi with women and adolescent girls. She and her team also released MenstraBook, with menstrastories and organised Menstra Tlk in the Delhi School of Social Work to create more conversations on menstruation.

        With YKA MHM Fellow Vineet, Sabna launched Menstratalk, a campaign that aims to put an end to period poverty and smash menstrual taboos in society. As a start, the campaign aims to begin conversations on menstrual health with five hundred adolescents and youth in Delhi through offline platforms, and through this community mobilise support to create Period Friendly Institutions out of educational institutes in the city.

        Read more about her campaign. 

        A student from Delhi School of Social work, Vineet is a part of Project Sakhi Saheli, an initiative by the students of Delhi school of Social Work to create awareness on Menstrual Health and combat Period Poverty. Along with MHM Action Fellow Sabna, Vineet launched Menstratalk, a campaign that aims to put an end to period poverty and smash menstrual taboos in society.

        As a start, the campaign aims to begin conversations on menstrual health with five hundred adolescents and youth in Delhi through offline platforms, and through this community mobilise support to create Period Friendly Institutions out of educational institutes in the city.

        Find out more about the campaign here.

        A native of Bhagalpur district – Bihar, Shalini Jha believes in equal rights for all genders and wants to work for a gender-equal and just society. In the past she’s had a year-long association as a community leader with Haiyya: Organise for Action’s Health Over Stigma campaign. She’s pursuing a Master’s in Literature with Ambedkar University, Delhi and as an MHM Fellow with YKA, recently launched ‘Project अल्हड़ (Alharh)’.

        She says, “Bihar is ranked the lowest in India’s SDG Index 2019 for India. Hygienic and comfortable menstruation is a basic human right and sustainable development cannot be ensured if menstruators are deprived of their basic rights.” Project अल्हड़ (Alharh) aims to create a robust sensitised community in Bhagalpur to collectively spread awareness, break the taboo, debunk myths and initiate fearless conversations around menstruation. The campaign aims to reach at least 6000 adolescent girls from government and private schools in Baghalpur district in 2020.

        Read more about the campaign here.

        A psychologist and co-founder of a mental health NGO called Customize Cognition, Ritika forayed into the space of menstrual health and hygiene, sexual and reproductive healthcare and rights and gender equality as an MHM Fellow with YKA. She says, “The experience of working on MHM/SRHR and gender equality has been an enriching and eye-opening experience. I have learned what’s beneath the surface of the issue, be it awareness, lack of resources or disregard for trans men, who also menstruate.”

        The Transmen-ses campaign aims to tackle the issue of silence and disregard for trans men’s menstruation needs, by mobilising gender sensitive health professionals and gender neutral restrooms in Lucknow.

        Read more about the campaign here.

        A Computer Science engineer by education, Nitisha started her career in the corporate sector, before realising she wanted to work in the development and social justice space. Since then, she has worked with Teach For India and Care India and is from the founding batch of Indian School of Development Management (ISDM), a one of its kind organisation creating leaders for the development sector through its experiential learning post graduate program.

        As a Youth Ki Awaaz Menstrual Health Fellow, Nitisha has started Let’s Talk Period, a campaign to mobilise young people to switch to sustainable period products. She says, “80 lakh women in Delhi use non-biodegradable sanitary products, generate 3000 tonnes of menstrual waste, that takes 500-800 years to decompose; which in turn contributes to the health issues of all menstruators, increased burden of waste management on the city and harmful living environment for all citizens.

        Let’s Talk Period aims to change this by

        Find out more about her campaign here.

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        A former Assistant Secretary with the Ministry of Women and Child Development in West Bengal for three months, Lakshmi Bhavya has been championing the cause of menstrual hygiene in her district. By associating herself with the Lalana Campaign, a holistic menstrual hygiene awareness campaign which is conducted by the Anahat NGO, Lakshmi has been slowly breaking taboos when it comes to periods and menstrual hygiene.

        A Gender Rights Activist working with the tribal and marginalized communities in india, Srilekha is a PhD scholar working on understanding body and sexuality among tribal girls, to fill the gaps in research around indigenous women and their stories. Srilekha has worked extensively at the grassroots level with community based organisations, through several advocacy initiatives around Gender, Mental Health, Menstrual Hygiene and Sexual and Reproductive Health Rights (SRHR) for the indigenous in Jharkhand, over the last 6 years.

        Srilekha has also contributed to sustainable livelihood projects and legal aid programs for survivors of sex trafficking. She has been conducting research based programs on maternal health, mental health, gender based violence, sex and sexuality. Her interest lies in conducting workshops for young people on life skills, feminism, gender and sexuality, trauma, resilience and interpersonal relationships.

        A Guwahati-based college student pursuing her Masters in Tata Institute of Social Sciences, Bidisha started the #BleedwithDignity campaign on the technology platform, demanding that the Government of Assam install
        biodegradable sanitary pad vending machines in all government schools across the state. Her petition on has already gathered support from over 90000 people and continues to grow.

        Bidisha was selected in’s flagship program ‘She Creates Change’ having run successful online advocacy
        campaigns, which were widely recognised. Through the #BleedwithDignity campaign; she organised and celebrated World Menstrual Hygiene Day, 2019 in Guwahati, Assam by hosting a wall mural by collaborating with local organisations. The initiative was widely covered by national and local media, and the mural was later inaugurated by the event’s chief guest Commissioner of Guwahati Municipal Corporation (GMC) Debeswar Malakar, IAS.

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