Traffic exchanges get members from all over the globe, and those members often want to promote their businesses to a local audience. Thus geotargeting is a useful feature to have. A couple years ago I compiled a list of manual exchanges with geotargeting. It remains relevant today as its comprised of industry leaders like EasyHits4U which have been operating for over a decade. This time I’ll be looking at automatic traffic exchanges which also boast this feature.
To begin with, here are the most popular autosurfs whose sites are available in English (and sometimes additional languages). Geotargeting is free unless stated otherwise:
A recent trend I noticed in traffic exchanges – particularly autosurfs – is sites loaded with web miners. These are scripts which utilize your computer’s CPU power to “mine” cryptocurrency. They are usually not viruses, and closing the offending site is enough to stop the mining process and the associated CPU usage spike – however, they still stall the traffic exchange’s timer and make your computer unresponsive.
Blocking browser mining is necessary for smooth TE surfing. Before we proceed, there are two points I want to make:
- Web miners are against the rules of every TE I’m a member of, whether auto or manual. How quickly they get removed from rotation depends on the team behind that particular exchange – if they employ moderators or run automated site checking which detects malicious scripts, it’ll happen sooner. Point is, there’s no problem with TEs themselves, just a few people who are looking to exploit them.
One of the main concerns people have about autosurfs is whether they’re worth their time. Certainly, if you have to “babysit” your browser and restart things manually every few hours, it becomes a chore, and low earnings when you’re just starting out don’t help you stay motivated, either. But the main benefit of autosurfing is that it can be completely passive and work even when you’re away from the computer. That’s why you should spend some time automating the whole thing. Then you can sit back and relax, and let automatic traffic exchanges do the work for you.
I have already described a way to launch “no-login” surfbars all at once by setting them as Firefox home page in the Surfing Tips section. Now I’m going to show you one of the ways to set up automatic restarting for your browser, so your PC can run autosurfs for weeks or months with no supervision whatsoever.
Many people new to autosurfs join a few sites, surf them for a while, and then leave because they don’t know how to actually turn their traffic into money. Manual TEs also have a similar problem, but at least there’s numerous guides and advice available online about monetizing traffic from those (e.g. “use your credits to build a list”). With this in mind, I wrote the following post on the top 5 ways to make money by autosurfing.
Please note that only legitimate automatic traffic exchanges are listed here. So-called “investment autosurfs” are nothing more but ponzi schemes, and should be avoided. In addition, please remember not to use autosurfs with any ad networks like AdSense – build a basic splash page instead.
You’ve probably heard people saying that autosurfs don’t work, that the traffic they send is useless, and so on. I’m going to try and convince you otherwise with this post, and I have some stats to back my words up.
I’ve run StatCounter on this page (which I promote heavily in autosurf exchanges) for a week. Here are my hit statistics:
According to StatCounter, the page in question has received 415,518 views, 283,682 (or 68.27%) of which were unique visitors. Now, StatCounter is pretty nifty as it not only counts visits, but tracks exit links (or clickouts) as well. This allows you to see which links are getting clicked the most, and calculate the overall CTR of your page if you wish. Except, since autosurfs don’t work, I won’t be getting any clickouts… Right?