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Enjoy YT watch time !!!
In this guide, I’m going to show you how to get 4,000 watch hours on YouTube. Since I began my journey on YouTube. And if I was able to do it with my cringe-worthy videos, then you can too.
How Long Does It Take to Get 4,000 Watch Hours on YouTube?
It takes one year to get 4,000 watch hours (240,000 minutes) if you maintain 20,000 minutes of watch time per month. Your watch time is divided across your entire YouTube channel. So you can achieve 4,000 watch hours with a few great videos.
But why is the 4,000 watch-hour mark so important for YouTubers?
According to YouTube, you need 4,000 watch hours in the last 12 months and 1,000 subscribers to access the YouTube Partner Program (YPP).
Once you reach that threshold, you can apply for the YPP. Then you can start showing ads on your videos if you’re approved.
Now you’ll need lots of subscribers and views to make a full-time income from YouTube ad revenue. However, it’s an excellent supplementary source of revenue.
17 tips to get free YouTube subscribers
1. Ask your viewers to subscribe.
Sometimes your audience just needs to be reminded. The big red subscribe button is omnipresent, but you might also want to point out the bell beside it that turns on notifications for your new videos.
2. End your videos by mentioning the one you’re working on next.
Subscribing to a YouTube channel is an act of anticipation. Viewers who’ve just seen what your brand is about are primed to want more if you’ve done your job right. Hyping your next video, and making it clear why it’s not to be missed, is the most organic way to encourage people to tap subscribe.
3. Interact with your audience and make friends.
If you form relationships with your viewers, they’re more likely to want to keep watching your work. Respond to comments. Follow their channels back.
4. Update your channel art.
Your YouTube banner welcomes everyone who clicks over to check out your channel. Maybe they just watched a video and are looking for more. Maybe they’re a potential subscriber. Put your best foot forward.
5. Brand your thumbnails.
A thumbnail is a 1280 x 720px still image that acts as a cover for your video. And they are also your first, best chance to persuade people to click on your video. (Aside from your video titles, that is, but more on that later.) While some might advocate using the most “eye-catching” design (which seems to mean screaming red capslock over a man’s shocked face and a picture of a… tomato?), one size does not fit all on YouTube.
6. Embed your videos on your website or blog.
This one is win-win, because embedding video on your website may well help your site’s search rankings with the Google algorithm. And as far as YouTube subscribers go, you’re presenting your video right where the people most likely to care about it are already looking.
7. Use YouTube’s clickable tools in your videos.
YouTube killed annotations a few years back, and good riddance. Pop-ups are one 90s throwback we’re all better off without.
8. Think in terms of playlists.
Playlists are a great way to increase your channel’s watch time. They also motivate people to click subscribe by lining up your best content in one place. (Or your related content, in several places.)
9. Run a contest.
If you want a short-term bump in engagement, or just feel like you’ve been languishing in a subscriber count plateau, check out our guide to running a YouTube contest.
10. Celebrate your subscriber milestones.
Everyone loves a round number. Celebrate them and thank the people who got you there.
11. Release videos on a consistent schedule.
Many experts confidently cite a rule-of-thumb as to how often creators should post a video to their channels. For instance: one video a week to start, increasing to 3-4 weeks as your channel grows.
12. Entice your audience over from other social media channels.
This means cross-promoting on Twitter, Instagram, Pinterest, Facebook—wherever you have a community of fans established. This can be as simple as encouraging people to check out your YouTube channel in your Instagram or Twitter bio.
13. Do your keyword research to title your videos and define your niche.
This tip is very important for earning views, so it bears repeating. Looking at the keywords related to your subject matter that people are already searching for on YouTube will help you title your new video and choose your tags. But it might also lend inspiration for your next video topic.
14. Give people what they don’t even know they want yet.
80% of your videos should be SEO-focused (see the previous tip) to bring in new eyeballs, but that leaves 20% for value-added content. By which we mean exclusive videos that no one else can make, or no one else has thought of.
15. Create topical videos, as well as evergreen ones.
Here’s another 80/20 rule for you. 80% evergreen, 20% topical. Evergreen content is important to bump up your watch time, yes. (Halloween videos are not so popular come February.) But topical content is key if you’re trying to convince people to subscribe.
16. Partner with other channels.
This goes all the way back to Tip #3: Make Friends. Use your connections to partner with other YouTube creators and leverage each other’s audiences. Your audience trusts your recommendations, and their audiences trust theirs, so take advantage.
17. Partner with celebrities.
This one’s listed last because it’s definitely the hardest one. Unless you’re Anna Wintour, and you can make a bunch of videos where celebrities ask you questions.
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Enjoy youtube and watch time !!!