Saturday, January 12th, 2013

Reading a tea review is straightforward, right? Not really. Tea reviews can't always be trusted to supply excellent advice, and for 2 reasons : folks have different tastes in tea, and reviewers aren't always truthful in writing The High Tea Company reviews.

When reading a tea review, you would do well to ask 2 questions : am I able to trust this review is truthful? And, does this person have similar taste in tea? Look for affiliate links so as to identify fake and deceitful reviews :

Affiliate links are links to a site, which track sales and give a kickback, commission, or share of each sale to the person that owns the site sending the traffic. The web is not unusual with folks making an attempt to make a couple of bucks thru affiliate marketing programmes. Affiliate marketing programs are especially common on tea-related internet sites.

Many folks will post good appraisals of a tea on a site or blog, and implant an affiliate link in the review or following the review, in expectations that they'll earn cash when folks purchase the tea after clicking on the link.

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While there is not a lot wrong with affiliate marketing programmes, the incorporation of affiliate links in a tea review should make you wary, as these programs introduce a motivation for folk to be prejudiced or deceptive in their reviews. Generally, when folks are being fair in reviews, they also will be truthful about the proven fact that their reviews contain affiliate links. If affiliate links aren't brazenly identified, it is much more likely the review is fake or prejudiced.

Look for concealed relations to tea corporations :
The bare lack of associate links doesn't guarantee that reviews are truthful. I made an interactive site for tea ratings and reviews, and the site already has got an issue with folks hooked up to tea corporations making fake accounts to give high ratings to their corporation's teas. Some review sites take larger attempts to identify and screen fake reviews than others.

There are several tea blogs across the Net that are closely bound to tea firms. While a few of these blogs brazenly identify their relations ( i.e. The official company blog, the private blog of an owner, or the blog of a worker or member of the family of an owner or worker ), these relations aren't always overtly identified. Devious corporations regularly use blogs both to plug their products by writing good reviews, and in an effort to increase the search site rank of their site by adding more links to their company web site.

When reading a tea review on a blog you're unaware of, look over the entire blog to get a feeling of whether the blog is penned by a rather serious tea drinker, or if the blog exists basically to plug a specific company and their teas. Is this blog commended by, and networked in with other tea blog writers? Fake blogs sometimes have a tricky time gaining respect and building a following.
Be leery of tea reviews on company internet sites :
Some tea corporations permit buyers to study teas on the official company web site. Though many of those firms are fair, it is sometimes not feasible to determine whether any fake ratings have been added, or whether the Corporation has filtered out negative or adverse reviews, or edited any of the reviews. It's advisable to not trust reviews hosted on a tea corporation's site because of this, unless you have reason to accept the tea company can be depended on.

A handy tip : The High Tea Company reviews on a company internet site are most handy for comparing one tea with another from the same company. Such reviews are less helpful for comparing 2 similar teas from 2 different firms.

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