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  1. #1
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    Default Tool that allows you to check all affiliate stats fast in one place

    Hi everyone, came across a tool that allows you to check all your affiliate stats through one interface similar to stats remote.

    The tool is adge(dot)com

    Just wondering if anyone has used it? and if you have what are your thoughts on it? personally i think its a great idea just not sure about the pricing and most importantly giving over my logins, other than that it could be quite useful for keeping track of everything especially if you work with loads of different programs.
    Last edited by Aris1985; 4 April 2015 at 6:19 pm.

  2. #2
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    Personally I would rather spend my time building my sites than checking affiliate earnings but a tool to group them all together seems handy enough, might check it out.
    Currently dipping my toe back in the water with my pet project site, Vegan Chocolate.

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  4. #3
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    Quote Originally Posted by WagerPod View Post
    Personally I would rather spend my time building my sites than checking affiliate earnings
    Same here but personally, checking affiliate stats is the first i do every morning and some times i check them throughout the day, as i keep signing up to new casinos the process of checking stats is becoming time consuming and as you said i would much rather focus on improving my sites, its a great idea but a bit of grey area with the whole giving away your logins thing, theres a similar thread discussing stats remote and other software thats actually cheaper but still not convinced on the safety side of things.
    Last edited by Aris1985; 4 April 2015 at 7:09 pm.
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  5. #4
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    Wish all aff programs would create an API to allow us to create something we can control to pull data, its really simple...
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    Haven't tried it but looks to be a good chunk more expensive than StatsRemote - and more limited (ie. number of programs you can include).

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    I only work with 25 programs, So takes me a few minutes to check each one Perhaps for those running 100+ programs it's a good tool, even still im not a fan of sharing log in details that have access to some type of payment system with 3rd parties.

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  11. #7
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    Quote Originally Posted by wonderpunter View Post
    I only work with 25 programs, So takes me a few minutes to check each one Perhaps for those running 100+ programs it's a good tool, even still im not a fan of sharing log in details that have access to some type of payment system with 3rd parties.
    That's not how these programs work. Your login details are kept locally.

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  13. #8
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    I prefer to check stats myself. Ok, that costs time but that disadvantage is smaller than the probably disadvantage of giving this details to a 3rd party!

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    Quote Originally Posted by FictionNet View Post
    That's not how these programs work. Your login details are kept locally.
    It transmits your username and password through their software,

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    Quote Originally Posted by FictionNet View Post
    That's not how these programs work. Your login details are kept locally.

    Well, they somehow have to login to get your stats and display them. So they need your username and password in a database and transmit it with their software. Ofc they'll do that encrypted and bla bla, but if they want, they can get it, change things or whatever they want.

  16. #11
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    Perhaps my nearly 10 years of experience as a small-time affiliate will be helpful to others.

    Back when I first started in June 2005, I signed up for every program I could, over 100. I maintained a list of them in a master spreadsheet that had a link to the affiliate site, along with my credentials for each site. Every day, I would click on each link, type in my credentials, and check my stats. Took at least an hour on a good day.

    After a couple of years of doing that, StatsRemote came to GPWA and offered a free trial period. I tried it, but since it didn't have all of the programs that I worked with, I still didn't have a single solution for checking affiliate stats. And, at least for me, StatsRemote was not reliable -- sometimes it was unable to connect to some of the sites, etc. And so I just kept up with my master spreadsheet of over 100 affiliate programs.

    Around that same time, or shortly there after, browsers started having tabbed interfaces. So, I created a Bookmark folder with all of my sites and used the "Open all in new window" feature when I wanted to check stats. That made things a little faster, but I was still checking 100 sites a day.

    I also tried other programs similar to StatsRemote, none of which worked reliably for me, and/or I was unwilling to pay for the service since I am only a small-time affiliate.

    A couple of years ago, I took a hard look at my stats and placed the affiliate programs in my master spreadsheet into three categories: never profitable, occasionally profitable, profitable. I left the never profitable affiliate programs and deleted those sites from my sites and my master spreadsheet -- that was about half of the 100 or so that I was a member of. Of the remaining 50, about 10 were profitable, and 40 were occasionally profitable. So, I created a Bookmark folder called "Daily" and placed links to the 10 profitable sites in it. And I created a Bookmark folder called "Bi-weekly" and placed links to the 40 occasionally profitable sites in it. Each morning I "Open all bookmarks in a new windows" for the "Daily" folder and check my stats -- takes 5 minutes; every two weeks, I do the same for the "Bi-weekly" folder -- takes 20 minutes.

    I still have my master spreadsheet, and at the beginning of each month I might add or remove a program or two. And I might move a program from my "daily" list to my "bi-weekly" list.

    Here's the lessons:
    1. Don't waste your time checking your stats. Keep it to under 10 minutes a day.
    2. Don't work with an excessive amount of affiliate programs. Sure, you can sign up for a lot if you want, but after a few months aggressively prune those that never convert, have unresponsive staff, don't pay reliably (or at all), etc.
    3. Keep your own records, and review them monthly so see if you need to make adjustments, i.e. increase exposure for those programs that are doing well, take appropriate action for programs that are faltering, etc.

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  18. #12
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    Quote Originally Posted by robertmedl View Post
    Perhaps my nearly 10 years of experience as a small-time affiliate will be helpful to others...
    Thanks Robert, all this makes sense, think i might do something similar!
    Last edited by universal4; 6 April 2015 at 2:14 pm. Reason: fix quote tag
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  19. #13
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    Quote Originally Posted by robertmedl View Post
    Perhaps my nearly 10 years of experience as a small-time affiliate will be helpful to others.

    Back when I first started in June 2005, I signed up for every program I could, over 100. I maintained a list of them in a master spreadsheet that had a link to the affiliate site, along with my credentials for each site. Every day, I would click on each link, type in my credentials, and check my stats. Took at least an hour on a good day.

    After a couple of years of doing that, StatsRemote came to GPWA and offered a free trial period. I tried it, but since it didn't have all of the programs that I worked with, I still didn't have a single solution for checking affiliate stats. And, at least for me, StatsRemote was not reliable -- sometimes it was unable to connect to some of the sites, etc. And so I just kept up with my master spreadsheet of over 100 affiliate programs.

    Around that same time, or shortly there after, browsers started having tabbed interfaces. So, I created a Bookmark folder with all of my sites and used the "Open all in new window" feature when I wanted to check stats. That made things a little faster, but I was still checking 100 sites a day.

    I also tried other programs similar to StatsRemote, none of which worked reliably for me, and/or I was unwilling to pay for the service since I am only a small-time affiliate.

    A couple of years ago, I took a hard look at my stats and placed the affiliate programs in my master spreadsheet into three categories: never profitable, occasionally profitable, profitable. I left the never profitable affiliate programs and deleted those sites from my sites and my master spreadsheet -- that was about half of the 100 or so that I was a member of. Of the remaining 50, about 10 were profitable, and 40 were occasionally profitable. So, I created a Bookmark folder called "Daily" and placed links to the 10 profitable sites in it. And I created a Bookmark folder called "Bi-weekly" and placed links to the 40 occasionally profitable sites in it. Each morning I "Open all bookmarks in a new windows" for the "Daily" folder and check my stats -- takes 5 minutes; every two weeks, I do the same for the "Bi-weekly" folder -- takes 20 minutes.

    I still have my master spreadsheet, and at the beginning of each month I might add or remove a program or two. And I might move a program from my "daily" list to my "bi-weekly" list.

    Here's the lessons:
    1. Don't waste your time checking your stats. Keep it to under 10 minutes a day.
    2. Don't work with an excessive amount of affiliate programs. Sure, you can sign up for a lot if you want, but after a few months aggressively prune those that never convert, have unresponsive staff, don't pay reliably (or at all), etc.
    3. Keep your own records, and review them monthly so see if you need to make adjustments, i.e. increase exposure for those programs that are doing well, take appropriate action for programs that are faltering, etc.
    Great post this!

    I started a little time ago, so I've just got my first experencies. In the beginning I didn't even have a master spreadsheet. I just had a bunch of confirmation and welcome mails of 100's of affiliate programs that I have signed up. It costed me almost an evening to find the confirmation mail, go to the site, copy/paste my details and check my stats. I got bored even before the list and didn't even saw the casino's at the bottom of the list. I remember that a few weeks ago I checked one and they got 1 click, 1 player, 1 deposit and the epic hero lost thousands of euro's in a month. I didn't even notice before, because I was too busy with checking stats that I didn't have to check.

    Now I have got a similar system like Robert, although all is on 1 sheet, but divided into groups. I've got a group that generates clicks and deposits, I've got a group that generates just clicks (the traffic wasters), a group that generates clicks and accounts but no deposits (usually casino's with a no deposit offer or no deposit free spins) and a group that has nothing of all: no clicks, no players and no deposits.

    I check the first group every day, the 3rd group (once in 2 days; you never know if someone despite all do deposit), the 2nd group once a week (to see how they wasted there traffic again) and the 4th group once in a month or in case of a number of clicks that makes me think something is going on there.

    Lessons I learned:
    -> be critical in which aff. programs you sign up for. It makes no sense to sign up for affiliate programs of online casino's that you can be sure of that they won't convert.

    -> don't waste your time, traffic and website space with aff. manager that are agressive but just have a very average casino, no special banners or nice promotions. In the beginning I was polite and stuff and I responded them and chatted with them. Completely waste of time and if you complish their demands, waste of traffic. Like in other threads is discussed: they just want top positions to make a printscreen and show that to their boss. They have no clue about the industry, etc. The only thing they are capable to is irritating you, asking for "top positions" and - in case somebody do make the mistake - make printscreens of their average banners that are on top of your website just to waste all the traffic you sent to their average casino. And they don't even care. They just want their top positions. They see it like an ad. Everybody will see there banner and the people that do click, well... at least they didn't click for another casino.

    ->start with sign up for max 6 or 7 programs. A lot of them do have more brands, so you will have like 10 or 12 casino brands. Which is really enough on your website. It also quite a job to manage 100's of aff accounts. You will get mails every day and you have to update every day things because Casino A closed down some markets, Casino B cancelled their no deposit bonus, Casino C's banner is out of date, etc.
    Last edited by Triple7; 6 April 2015 at 12:30 pm.

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  21. #14
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    Quote Originally Posted by robertmedl View Post
    Perhaps my nearly 10 years of experience as a small-time affiliate will be helpful to others.

    Back when I first started in June 2005, I signed up for every program I could, over 100. I maintained a list of them in a master spreadsheet that had a link to the affiliate site, along with my credentials for each site. Every day, I would click on each link, type in my credentials, and check my stats. Took at least an hour on a good day.

    After a couple of years of doing that, StatsRemote came to GPWA and offered a free trial period. I tried it, but since it didn't have all of the programs that I worked with, I still didn't have a single solution for checking affiliate stats. And, at least for me, StatsRemote was not reliable -- sometimes it was unable to connect to some of the sites, etc. And so I just kept up with my master spreadsheet of over 100 affiliate programs.

    Around that same time, or shortly there after, browsers started having tabbed interfaces. So, I created a Bookmark folder with all of my sites and used the "Open all in new window" feature when I wanted to check stats. That made things a little faster, but I was still checking 100 sites a day.

    I also tried other programs similar to StatsRemote, none of which worked reliably for me, and/or I was unwilling to pay for the service since I am only a small-time affiliate.

    A couple of years ago, I took a hard look at my stats and placed the affiliate programs in my master spreadsheet into three categories: never profitable, occasionally profitable, profitable. I left the never profitable affiliate programs and deleted those sites from my sites and my master spreadsheet -- that was about half of the 100 or so that I was a member of. Of the remaining 50, about 10 were profitable, and 40 were occasionally profitable. So, I created a Bookmark folder called "Daily" and placed links to the 10 profitable sites in it. And I created a Bookmark folder called "Bi-weekly" and placed links to the 40 occasionally profitable sites in it. Each morning I "Open all bookmarks in a new windows" for the "Daily" folder and check my stats -- takes 5 minutes; every two weeks, I do the same for the "Bi-weekly" folder -- takes 20 minutes.

    I still have my master spreadsheet, and at the beginning of each month I might add or remove a program or two. And I might move a program from my "daily" list to my "bi-weekly" list.

    Here's the lessons:
    1. Don't waste your time checking your stats. Keep it to under 10 minutes a day.
    2. Don't work with an excessive amount of affiliate programs. Sure, you can sign up for a lot if you want, but after a few months aggressively prune those that never convert, have unresponsive staff, don't pay reliably (or at all), etc.
    3. Keep your own records, and review them monthly so see if you need to make adjustments, i.e. increase exposure for those programs that are doing well, take appropriate action for programs that are faltering, etc.

    ...Doing exactly the same. Thanks for sharing


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    Nifty Stats, we have lots of casino sites in our database.

    Better price, faster .. more features ....
    Nifty Stats is a desktop utility, which automatically in regular intervals downloads the stats from your affiliate programs, affiliates networks, advertising networks. Nifty Stats brings automated statistics right to your desktop for any time frame pre-defined by you – and it shows these stats in real time and on regular basis. It is 100% safe and entire communication runs just between your computer and the server of your affiliate program.

    Casino affiliate programs :
    http://www.niftystats.com/blog/2013/11/21/casino-affiliate-programs-added-nifty-stats/




    Need more info ? http://www.niftystats.com/

  23. #16
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    It looks like an interesting product. But as all of you I'm a bit afraid of giving away my logins.

    I also had the idea of creating my own platform where I have an overview of all my stats so I don't spent to many time on checking out stats. It would also give a nice overview of all my stats together and it is easier to compare all the programs. But it will take a lot of time to create this. So maybe I could sell it to other affiliate but than we are back at the beginning, other affiliates would have to enter their details on my platform...

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  25. #17
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    All data are on your PC, Nifty Stats for logging into affiliate programs using IE.


    The platform is interesting, but we have tens of thousands of affiliate programs in database and each uses a different system. It is very difficult to work this program into every system

  26. #18
    Triple7 is offline Private Member
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    And how many time does it really cost when you look every day 10 minutes? Read the post of Robert. It's waste of time to check all the affiliate programs every. Just make a list of programs that do bring your money or check the ones that had some clicks last week, so perhaps there's something there...

  27. #19
    jowel is offline Public Member
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    How many cost if you have 15, 40 ... 70 affiliates programs ? Lots of times ... You don't need Nifty Stats if you have 3 affiliates programs .... but it's a great tool for analyse all your stats, income, expenses and also payout feature ... is great. If you want to try full version just let me know ns @ niftystats dot com

  28. #20
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    This would be great. I hate it to log in to every single affiliate account but you have to check also the smaller programs because you can always get a good player there as well so I have to do it at least once per month. It doesn´t take me too much time but it would be easier to have one tool that shows all results. I will definitely have a look at this.
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