Tips on Membership Site Branding, Cohorts, Groups, Calendars…

This video is part 3 of the case study, if you want to go back and watch parts 1 or 2, those links are below…
Watch Part 1
Watch Part 2

Richard Lindner and Taylor Nelson discuss and its amazing features in the final installment of this series. Taylor demonstrates the back end, calendar functionality, and how Memberium, as well as other plugins, are used to create an integrated experience.

Richard Lindner also discusses the factors involved in branding architecture that are applicable to people who have membership sites and explains the concept of cohorts.

Key Points covered in the video:

  • Architecting a Branding Blueprint
  • Concept of Cohorts w/Facilitators
  • Using Groups & Calendars


Important Lessons & Highlights Shared In This Video


[00:01:20  ] Transferring Personal Brand

It comes down to Transferable Value. There’s a lot of intentionality that is involved in the architecture of a brand. In your character diamond, When we build new brands, we’re building the framework first. The methodology that we’re going to lead with. Whether it’s the seven levels of scale, what is the thing that everyone who is a brand ambassador, whether they have equity, a partner, or a founder, can point back to that’s what allows you to build a brand.

Whether it’s CVJ or seven levels of scale, some flagship framework that can help the brand stand on its own can have multiple ambassadors pointing to it.

[00:06:43] Concept of Cohort

This is a game changer, and it works like this.

We can create asynchronous training, duplicate it, and allow moderators to lead a cohort-based class based on that training.

So, when we have cohort-based courses, we can simply duplicate our on-demand training, change the delivery mechanism, and ensure that the person receiving all of the feedback is the person leading that cohort all through the use of these groups.  

[00:08:24] Group Accounts on Scalable

The same course is running concurrently. The best way we found to do it is through Learndash, which allows you to schedule a lesson for a specific date or time. If you have it, they must be graded manually and in order. They won’t be able to move on until it’s graded. They’ll simply leave the assignment and quiz unrated, and everything will come to a halt until he goes and hits. So it’s a way for everyone to be on the same page with this same course. It’s based on whenever the instructor says to proceed, which is pretty cool and saves a lot of time on the back end. It also makes it easy for the instructor or whoever is leading the course as they don’t actually need admin access and WP as they are set up as group leaders through BuddyBoss and LearnDash. 

[00:15:08] Umbrella – Child Accounts 

One of the best features of Memberium‘s shortcodes is that you can only enter contact IDs for people in your team, such as your umbrella and child accounts.

So you couldn’t just type in someone else’s ID and sort. It’s awesome to be able to see everyone’s backend data. The built-in privacy is nice, and it also makes it super simple.

Memberium’s Head Developer, Dave added a lot of extra features to make it specifically work with Learndash, with Buddyboss, and some of these other tools. So everything isn’t just settling down to the WordPress user table. There’s some extra stuff going on where it can pull from here and there to create this integrated experience.

[00:18:56] Calendar and Live Stuff in Scalable

Calendar has nothing special about it, but we want to make sure there’s a centralized location where we can swap out the calendar based on membership level. We don’t have different levels of membership. In the back end, however, we have peer-to-peer mentorship, mastermind groups, and many other groups similar to this. The Calendar is a game changer because it allows us to keep members informed of what’s going on. Every week, live events are recorded and can be viewed later

[00:20:32] How much can be provided for these people through video versus how much hands-on do they require?

We like to look at everything, including customer cases and business cases, and we must be able to create both. And then, once we figure out what people really need, it’s kind of one. Every month, we’ll hold a live workshop where we’ll either focus on something to increase sales, profit, or transferable value. Those need to be live, they’re easily switched over to on demand appropriately categorized, and they’re there, usually from one of the principles or one of our six mentors that we have. That is more akin to proactive education. We have eight levels after breaking down those six different levels. Really, the eight scale constraints. When discussing mentors, you can condense them into six.


Full Video Transcript


[00:00:00] Micah Mitchell: Hey there, and welcome back to the third and final part of the Digital Marketer and membership site case study. If you missed parts 1 or 2 of the case study, you’ll find links to those videos below, but you’re about to learn how to transfer a personal brand’s value onto a business brand gradually if you need to do something like that. 

Then you’ll see how they run cohorts to improve the experience while keeping it simple for them and on point for the user. Finally, we’ll talk about managing member groups and how to use member calendars to organize ongoing training. This is a very high-end example of a membership site with lots of neat functionality. I hope you enjoy the video.

[00:00:41] Micah Mitchell: We are at the top of the hour. Do you guys have time for one more question or do you gotta run?

[00:00:45] Richard Lindner: Absolutely. Yeah. I wanna make sure you get to see the backend and some of the stuff there, I know Taylor’s done some different stuff, with the way that groups are done here that I think is pretty cool and also the calendar functionality has been good. So I wanna make sure we’re here to add value and not leave anyone hanging. 

[00:01:01] Micah Mitchell: Yeah. I wanna see both of those things from Taylor, but I have one question touching back on something you said earlier that I learned from Ryan, I forget where you’re speaking, but he was talking about this and I’d never heard anybody speak on it before, but I find it so interesting and so applicable to people with membership sites. It was when he was talking about transferring his personal brand onto the digital marketer brand. So can you just, alluded to it a little bit, can you talk about how you guys did that? And maybe some tips for somebody who wants to say, you know, I’m no longer Joe Smith, I wanna become whatever brand, you know, quilting or basketball or right, how do they do that? 

[00:01:41] Richard Lindner: Well, you still have to be Joe Smith, right? It’s I think it does come down to transferable value. Right? What brands typically need is a worthy guide, right? What brands need is a brand ambassador? What brands need is someone, that has the ability to be a human have personality, right? Have that soul that. But then point back and we need to be able to pull the characteristics that made that person interesting into the soul, the heart of the brand. That shows up in design, in brand voice, in character diamond. There’s a lot of intentionality that is involved in the architecture of a brand, not a logo, not a website, right?

Not your color palette, those things all matter, right? But in your, you know, in your character diamond, right? Like how does your brand speak? Because if you’re speaking from a brand, a brand is everyone. So everyone has to be intentional and adopt the same brand voice, right? So it is an intentional creation of a living thing, right?

Not an entity, but a living thing. We have to say, what is this thing. Then making sure that it’s a transition from, you know, Joe Smith to, you know, the brand, whether it’s, you know, Joe’s clothes, right? Like if we’re gonna go from one to the other, it’s not a complete departure of Joe. Joe’s still there, but when are we forward facing the brand for us, it happened, predominantly in email, subject lights, right?

We mailed from Ryan Deiss, then we mailed from, Ryan dash digital marketer or Ryan Deiss dash digital marketer, then Ryan dash digital marketer in that front line. Then eventually Digital Marketer, like really, I believe that slow transition, is the thing that had the biggest impact in the adoption of the brand, because most of our brand impressions at the time happened in the inbox, right. 

So it was there and it was making sure that we had to have the CVJ, that’s I think that’s the other thing, like to your, your point about the framework. If the differentiator, right? If the core, like, value that you’re bringing and kind of that big picture is the person it’s really, really hard to separate the person into a brand.

You can have multiple worthy guides if the brand has a methodology or a tool or something that everyone’s pointing back authority towards, right? This is transferable. A human is not. Right? So for us, when we build new brands, we build, building them brand first, framework first, like, what is that primary? What is methodology that we’re gonna lead with, whether it’s the seven levels of scale, whether it’s, what is the thing that everyone who is a brand ambassador, whether or not they have equity or they’re a partner, or they’re a founder, everyone can point back to that’s what allows you to build a brand? Right? 

So whether it’s the CVJ, whether it’s the seven levels of scale, some flagship framework that can stand the brand up, and then you can have multiple ambassadors point back to it.

[00:04:58] Micah Mitchell: Wow. I love that so much. Thank you. Yeah. For those of you listening, you may, Richard, do you guys have a course on the character diamond or some sort of training on it?

[00:05:10] Richard Lindner: I think we have a training inside of a Digital Marketer, on and it’s funny, I was going through Digital Marketer site today and I was like, what is this training? The name, I mean is it’s hidden very well but it does go into to branding. 

Taylor, if you could go back over to Digital Marketer and go to the workshops, that would be helpful. I think we could find it quickly. I was shocked by the workshop, but Ryan does go into kind of that transferable value, that brand voice, I don’t know if you can search by Ryan or not, probably not.

[00:06:00] Micah Mitchell: And just while they’re looking for this guys, what we’re talking about is a lot of membership site owners, their success is kind of like their success in branding themselves backfires later when they want to exit the business or even just when they wanna have some time to themselves. Right? 

[00:06:17] Richard Lindner: Yeah, so it’s architecting a branding blueprint. So if you’re a lab member, you can go through this. There were so many good ones in here. It’s funny, cuz we’re putting together a bundle offer. On just this right now, like how do you create that brand? And it’s the brand blueprint? It’s the homepage. We were literally having that conversation, today with Mark Degrass before we came in here. He’s the president of digital marketer now.

So saying like, we really need to have something more forward facing on this. So it’s funny that it came up. But this is really where, you know, where that instant authority framework, that’s how you build that brand. So this, if you’re a lab member, you definitely need to get in on this. If you’re not, I don’t actually know that we have this for sale for a la carte purchase to my knowledge. Maybe it is, if you just go to the site, I don’t actually know that. Taylor, do you know? 

[00:07:04]Taylor Nelson: I do not know, but if it’s not on, yeah, I’ll put it on there in the product space. 

[00:07:07] Richard Lindner: Join the lab, join the lab. It’ll be fun. You’ll love it. But it is really good stuff on how to create that brand. Yeah. Thank you for asking an amazing question.

[00:07:16] Micah Mitchell: Yeah. Yeah. And, and I agree with you, they should join the lab, cuz it’s like I said, when you’re selling marketing, it’s almost easy cuz if they just do what you’re saying, they’re gonna get an ROI. It’s like, it’s a no-brainer to take this stuff. If you have a business you’re trying to market online.

Taylor, will you, thanks for bouncing around for us, will you hop over to the other site and show us what you did in the group accounts on the Scalable? 

[00:07:37]Taylor Nelson: Yes. Let me show you on, as a user real quick first. So I think I’m set up as the group leader or the moderator in this case, but so the way it works with Buddyboss is there’s social groups built-in using their BuddyPress which is also a separate plugin of the theme. But Learndash groups and BuddyPress groups kind of work hand in hand. So BuddyPress brings in like the social feed. Obviously, this test group does not run in here, but it also, allows you to do training together kind of as a team. So the group leader can see the progress of the team members, inside that group, as well as be able to communicate about them and share, you know, resources and documents and, have zoom meetings about the specific meetings too, which is really nice.

[00:08:22] Richard Lindner: Can we borrow here for a second? Taylor, not to draw this out, but this is really cool, like really, really cool. And let me give you a use case so we can create asynchronous training. We can duplicate that training and allow moderators, whether it’s, an SBA or whether I wanted to lead a cohort-based version, I can lead a cohort-based class from asynchronous training.

That is duplicated in here. Only people that are in my group would have it. If I’m the moderator of the group, then I’m actually triggering the conversations. And if anyone’s uploading files or chatting, it’s coming to me. So we can take asynchronous training and on-demand training. Someone else can create a release schedule and actually lead that course as a live cohort-based facilitator.

So when we have cohort-based courses, we’re able to just duplicate. Our on-demand trainings, a change up the delivery mechanism and make sure that the person receiving all the feedback is the person leading that cohort all through using this, these groups, it is truly a game changer. They don’t have to come in here and do trainings.

They’re basically like it’s releasing a training every month or every week. Then they’re showing up to have a call about that. If there’s an assignment, the assignment that’s being created and submitted through, this site, through their login only goes to their instructor. It doesn’t go to the site owner or the moderator.

It goes to the group moderator. It is really, really, really cool. 

[00:09:57] Micah Mitchell: It is really cool. For people who don’t, use or understand the concept of cohorts, can you explain why that’s better than just delivering an evergreen course?

[00:10:08] Richard Lindner: Yeah. It may not always be better. So to me, if I wanna consume something I’m probably going to go on demand. I wanna go at my pace. Right. But when we’re talking about cohort-based, synchronous training, typically what we’re talking about is we’re all starting and ending at the same time. So we’re gonna go through module one together. We’re gonna have a conversation about it. We’re gonna, have assignments or deliverables that we create and then are uploaded.

So we’re all on the same course. Think about it like college, right? You’re in a college course. Everyone starts at the same time. Everyone ends at the same time. So these group cohort-based trainings, you may have 25 people that are going through, one of these accelerators together at the same time.

It’s great because now you’re getting the perspective of your peers, right? I, if I’m going through this with Micah and I’m hearing Micah or seeing what he’s submitted, if he decides to share it with the entire group, not just the instructor, which can happen here I’m having breakthroughs or seeing the practical application of something that maybe I was a little, I had a little tunnel vision on.

I could only see it through the lens of my scenario, my company. Now I’m seeing, Micah’s take on it through his, and maybe that’s the thing that enables a breakthrough. So it really is everyone. It’s a small group. Everyone starts at the same time ends at the same time. Typically there’s a facilitator.

Or a moderator that’s delivering the training, and hosting weekly or biweekly coaching or QA calls in and around the topic that was released that week.

[00:11:42] Micah Mitchell: Gotcha. And for me, I’ve done, you know, I’ve consumed both and like you said, sometimes it’s better to get the content at your own pace but there are certain topics where it is so useful to have that Q and A, to have people experiencing at the same time as you, you know, where they can say like, yeah, I had that problem too. This is what I found. And it’s cool to me, like you were saying earlier that you’re able to just kind of clone these things to start cohorts and make it pretty simple, cuz that’s probably the reason not to do cohorts is there’s a little bit more management, but if you can escape that and give people the feeling that they’re coming through it live and they are special and it’s being delivered. to and for them rather than, you know, just a copy of something that was made long ago, really cool.

[00:12:26] Richard Lindner: And for us, it was the ability to have other people facilitate without having to worry, could they deliver the content with the same, the same ability that we could. Right. So how can I have true facilitators delivered this well, that, you know, they’re, facilitating. So we, they’re delivering our content by assigning the module. The module plays it’s us. The live aspect of it is, you know, the office hours when they’re doing work together and that’s all integrated through zoom. Each different group can have its own zoom link.

So all their zoom is happening, through a specific zoom link for their group. It really is a great way to scale up the accelerator or, synchronous training and still have a lot of control, especially if someone else is gonna deliver or moderate.

[00:13:20] Micah Mitchell: Really amazing. Is there anything else you wanted to show us about this stuff, Taylor?

[00:13:26] Taylor Nelson: I guess one thing about the groups, that’s pretty cool. So, kind like Richard said, we can have this, the same course going on in different groups at the same time. And so the way we’ve kind of figured that out the best way to do it is obviously in Learndash, you can have the ability to drip out a lesson, that specific date or a specific time but if you have it, so they have to go and order and you put, an assignment or an essay or a quiz that has to be manually graded. They can’t get past that point until it’s graded. So, if somebody’s leaving, this is okay. Hey, so like next Monday, we’re gonna start on this part. They’ll just leave either that assignment unrated, or the quiz unrated, and everybody stops there until he goes and hits. Okay. Approved. 

And then now it unlocks. So it’s a way for this same course to be in everyone singing. We don’t have 20 versions, of the same course. It’s just based on whenever the instructor says, okay, let’s go to the next one, which is pretty sweet and saves a lot of time from having to go on the back end.

And it makes it also, so whoever’s leading these, they don’t actually need admin access and WordPress they’re just set up as a, in this case, a group leader through Buddyboss and through the Learndash, which is awesome.

[00:14:30] Micah Mitchell: Really awesome. So smart. And for anybody listening, these are problems that these guys have had the time and experience and resources to solve, but they’re problems that you would probably run into as you try to scale up your membership site. At some point, if you’re really kind of pushing to the edge of what you can do and the value you can deliver with your subject matter, your curriculum.

This is amazing. What was the other part of this Scalable site that we were gonna show? It was the groups and what was the other part?

[00:15:02] Taylor Nelson: Let me pull the backend and see. Okay, well, here’s what, I’ll just show this cause I have it open right now. But here is using again, shortcodes within, inside the umbrella list children list, to show those custom fields we had. And one of the, the best things about the shortcode Memberium has is that it only allows you to put in contacts IDs, for the people that are in your team, like your umbrella, your child accounts.

So you couldn’t like put somebody else’s ID here and sort of see everybody’s backend information, which is awesome. So the built-in privacy there is nice. And it also makes it super easy. Obviously, this is a little, it looks funny here, but it’s just copying and pasting shortcodes and changing out the field name, which is pretty cool there.

 We go to the backend real quick. Let me see if we have anything different. As far as plugins goes here. Again, we need to update these. So I apologize for all the notifications you’re about to see pop up. 

[00:16:01] Micah Mitchell: No, I can totally get it. 

[00:16:04] Taylor Nelson: Yeah. So we are using BuddyBoss here that brings that social, group aspect to it. And we actually have groups, but the kind of mixing those two works great with the Buddyboss plugin. Let’s see again, we’re using the auto complete, this is just a database search replace tool. We changed the domain name for the members area. So that just replaced it everywhere, where we had to go fix it.

 Yeah, BuddyBoss, these are pretty cool. So we have the dynamic content, for both the groups and the profile. So, like the, my team profile tab, which was go back quick, Alex, my team here and we renamed these, we had the groups and those are all done using these plugins. So you can literally just name whatever you want and drop it right in the same template and add your content and moves for code, which is awesome.

 Again, Elementor is, the main thing for any page board. That’s not based in the Learndash templates. Content Clone is great if you wanna duplicate it course without having to go through and remake every single lesson. More Learndash plugins. Yeah. It’s pretty much all the same stuff we are using Semrush here for lazy loading images. Some of these are image-heavy.

[00:17:21] Micah Mitchell: So, let me ask a general question, cuz it sounds like the two sites are very similar except on the DM site like Richard was saying, you guys use Facebook, but over here, you using this internal community stuff as well as a slack group. Are there any other major differences besides the way you do the two communities? Would you say? 

[00:17:41] Taylor Nelson: I mean, not necessarily the, the biggest difference on the actual website itself is just the way, the theme really, because there’s a lot more custom stuff on the DM site, because we do have that ability for people to buy one product or buy multiple ones. The way we’re doing it on this site is everything is actually set up as a locked course, a closed course.

So there’s no way to buy it in the actual site itself. But we’re using our auto-enroll tags. So if they have the membership level, they auto-enroll to it. So, if you only had one purchase on your, just one accelerator, for example, you would only see that in your dashboard, you wouldn’t see any other products, any of those filters would be gone.

So kind of just customize a little bit more based on the user level, but for others, otherwise the text acts are really, really similar.

[00:18:31] Micah Mitchell: Gotcha. And I should point out for people listening as far as Memberium goes, Dave programmed in a lot of extra things for it to work specifically with Learndash, with BuddyBoss, and some of these other tools.

So it’s not just that everything’s syncing down to the WordPress user table. There’s a little bit of extra stuff happening where it can kind of pull from here and there and create this integrated experience. And then you guys are making amazing use of the shortcodes. Of course. Is there anything else about the Scalable site that you wanna show or that you think would be helpful or interesting?

[00:19:03] Taylor Nelson: I can’t think of anything, Richard.

[00:19:05] Richard Lindner: I think the calendar has been, I mean, there’s nothing unique, about it. But for us, making sure that there’s a centralized place and we can, you know, we can swap out the calendar based on the membership level. So if we have multiple memberships, which luckily this one, you know, scalable is, simpler and more complex at the same time.

We don’t have the multiple levels of membership. We don’t have all the a la carte.. However, we do have, you know, peer to peer mentorship, and mastermind groups. So we have a lot of these groups on the back end. So outside of groups, it’s very simple. But here, you know, the ad event calendar has been kind of a big game changer for us and our ability to make sure that members know what’s going on, you know, the all of the events that are happening because they’re live. Right? All these things are live every week. While you know, the, the recorded can be consumed later, making sure that everyone sees these that’s been, that’s been pretty cool.

I can’t really think of much, much else. Yeah.

[00:20:07] Taylor Nelson: And again, this is just loaded using one of those plugins that goes on top of BuddyBoss, I forget the name of it. But I just had that up a second ago, but yeah, this is great. We didn’t customize anything here. And then this is dependent on the user level while there Memberium membership shows a different calendar based on whatever it is. So again, using shortcodes everywhere is the easy sync.

[00:20:31] Micah Mitchell: Cool. So the question, since we’re talking about the calendar about mixing recorded with live a little bit, it does seem like you guys have a ton of live stuff in Scalable, like all the time I’m getting, Hey, if you need help with this, there’s a live call. If you need help with that, there’s a live call. What was that decision-making process like? As far as, how much, can we just provide for these people in video versus how much hands-on do they need? 

[00:20:57] Richard Lindner: Yeah, it was two questions. One the, you know, how much can we provide and obviously make a business case. Right? Cause we, we like to look at everything customer case, business case, we have to be able to make both. And then once we figure it out, like really what people need, is kind of one live workshop where we’re gonna either focus on something to increase sales, increase, profit, or increase that transferable value each and every month.

 Usually from one of either the principles or one of our six mentors that we have. Those need to be live, but they’re easily, you know, they’re easily switched over to on-demand appropriately categorized and they’re there. That’s more of the like proactive education, right? Like what are we doing? What are we saying? This is important. This is where we’d like everyone to focus this week, then the, where do people just have help. So for us breaking down, you know, those six different levels, we have the eight, you know, the eight scale constraints really. They’re kind of, you can compress them into six when you’re talking about mentors and just saying.

How do we make sure that those people are available, each and every week, so that you’re never more than about 10 days away from, you or someone on your team being able to get, an operation or a finance or an accounting or an MNA answer? Obviously, you can, you know, go directly to your advisor or to one of us in the slack group if you need it but for us, it was a mix of what’s the proactive education and tools that we’re providing and then what is the, you don’t, you shouldn’t feel compelled to show up, right? Like you don’t need to show up to the momentum coaching like Taylor, will you hover over today’s momentum coaching? Like who was that today?

 Management and metrics. Right? So you know that would’ve been Tom, Tom Pierce. So if Tom’s on, if you’ve got management metrics, questions about how you built your scorecard about your communication. Tom’s gonna be there. And if you’ve got questions, you show up. If your team has some questions, they show up.

If not, don’t worry about it. Right. It’s we wanted to make sure that it wasn’t so much so that you felt bad if you didn’t show up. So that was kind of the mix of live versus not is more, what category does it fall into? And then as far as membership, I think since, you know, we’re talking about the technology that enables it, but so much of that membership program is about consumption, is about engagement in that group engagement. 

There’s a fine line between overcommunicating and making someone feel bad because they’re not using it, making them feeling guilty. So for us, being super intentional about members coms is critical. So, the technology enables us to really push engagement and make it super easy.

Then the communication, like we send out a, you know, this month kind of next month, here’s what next month looks like. Every Sunday we send out this week and, and all the activities. Every Monday we post the general group in slack, the same schedule. So everyone knows then for the monthly intensives, we have our account managers reach out to every single member and say, here’s the upcoming intensive.

 Who on your team would you like to attend? I wanna make sure that we get ’em all the access information. So it’s not just a massive email blast and there is that high-end one-on-one touch. So that, you know, to there, if you need it, but we do not send dedicated emails about our weekly, calls because they happen so frequently.

[00:24:36] Micah Mitchell: Gotcha. Yeah, this is like I said, I know being a member of the program, my experience, when I hear you explain it that way, it’s like, yeah, that’s interesting. I haven’t ever thought, oh, I’m missing out. I just see those calls. And it’s like, oh, if I wanna get in there, I can. That’s great. But, but I don’t feel like I’m missing value.

And I’m sure that’s something like you were saying, you’re doing in your communication intentionally. So you guys have been so generous with your time and showing all this stuff. Thank you so much, for people who, and I’m just gonna give a shameless plug for you guys, you know, if you’re building a membership site, you probably need DM, honestly, because most membership site people are not the best marketers.

And so just going over to these guys where they have these, like Richard saying transferable frameworks, you can access the content. There’s the live calls. There’s the community. I can say from my experience that when I need something, that’s where I go. And when somebody asks a question about something that I don’t know, I say, go buy that course.

So, for anybody out there go to or go to I’m also, like I said, a member of the scalable thing, join their founders board. And I think this is just a truism of you guys in general. You always over-deliver every course, every event, both these companies, you know, my experience has been that, and you guys didn’t know me.

You weren’t trying to do something special for me. It’s just how you show up. So I really, really, really appreciate that. And I think this case study is just a continuation of that. Do you guys wanna say anything else to anybody watching?

[00:26:04] Richard Lindner: I’ll say something to you. I’ll say thank you. You’ve been very kind, not only in inviting us here but in speaking, you know just the way that you talk about our programs, we appreciate it.

And, I think that you’ve underestimated the value you’ve added to our ability to do what we do. Right. So, we appreciate you and I didn’t have to know you to know what you did. We will show up anytime because what we’ve walked through is enabled by you and what you’ve built. So I’ll thank you. I’ll thank your audience for having us, but I really will thank you for what you’ve built and what you’ve enabled us to do. So that’s all I have to say is thank you.

[00:26:47] Micah Mitchell: Thanks, Richard. And thank you, Taylor. Appreciate it, man.

[00:26:51] Taylor Nelson: Thanks for having me. 

[00:26:52] Micah Mitchell: All right, everybody else, go to or, check out their stuff. And if you have any questions about Memberium as always, you can email us. We’re happy to answer. Thanks, guys.

[00:27:02] Richard Lindner: Thank you. Thanks, guys.

[00:27:04] Micah Mitchell: Hey there, I hope you enjoyed watching the videos as much as we enjoyed creating them. If you missed parts 1 or 2 of this series, I will leave a link to those under this video. But thanks to Richard and Taylor, we now have an in-depth idea of how the best in the digital marketing world are leveraging the power of these tools and platforms to run their business. 

Here at Memberium, we are very grateful to be an integral part of their tech stack and have them with us for this presentation. Whether you are starting with a 10-user site, or if you already have 10,000 users, Memberium can help you create or grow your membership site. If you want to check out Memberium or have a question about the features in this video or anything else, please contact our award-winning support team by emailing

Thank you so much for watching. Hopefully, we’ll see you again soon.

Click here to learn more about Scalable.

  • Was this Helpful?
  • YesNo

This Video Applies to

Like This Video? Share It with your Audience

9 ways to add more value to your membership site

Ready to See How You Can Start Your Course or Membership With Memberium?

Watch this quick demo video to see how Memberium works. Discover how thousands of successful business owners use Memberium to sell their membership programs and how you can too! If you’re ready to get started, you can check out our plans and pricing here…