Webcams are great for video chatting and snapping self-portraits.
But you can also use them to monitor your house or work. It allows you to access your webcam over the Internet.
Kiraz says, “It’s important for hosts to embed their show on as many third-party sites as possible.
Since each site has its own unique community, embedding a figurative 'doorway' to an event can enable the host to see their viewer count increase, meet new audience members, and expand their fanbase.” He continues: “Form relationships with a network of relevant blogs that are looking for content, and simply ask them to embed your show!
In fact, 2010’s man-of-the-Internet himself is a talk show host. Video is the ultimate online two-way interaction, and every day computer scientists are making bits and bytes travel faster and faster, and video is becoming more accessible.
Though talk shows hail from the muscle-car-and-milkshake days of the 1950s, our modern explosion of computer and Internet technology hasn’t rendered them old-fashioned. Twitter has created a culture in which people expect two-way dialog between everyone: friends, strangers, and even celebrities.
“Hosts and co-hosts can easily click to broadcast callers from a queue of submitted video questions.
When they’re done with the caller, all they do is click again to drop it.
It’s a great way to form relationships with other bloggers and their communities, and [it] provides the blogger with live content on a recurring basis.” For a good step-by-step on how to market your talk show, it’s worth buying a copy of Vaynerchuk’s book, . This is the part where you become instantly rich and get invited to host the MTV Awards.
In seriousness, unless you’re living off of a giant inheritance, you’ll eventually need to monetize your show in order to keep it going.
One of the best platforms I’ve seen for hosting a webcam-based talk show is