Mastering YouTube Engagement: Expert Tips For Subscriber Growth With Fran Asaro

Feed Your Brand | Fran Asaro | YouTube Engagement


If you have taken your show to YouTube, then you are in for an episode that will have you drive your subscriber growth. Join Tracy Hazzard and Fran Asaro in this episode as they dive deep into the intricacies of YouTube engagement and content strategy. With Fran’s expert guidance, they explore the importance of fostering genuine audience connections through likes, comments, and subscriptions, debunking common myths about engagement tactics. From leveraging YouTube shorts to maximizing the impact of community pages, Tracy and Fran share valuable insights on building a loyal and interactive audience base. This episode offers practical tips and strategies to elevate your channel’s success and create meaningful connections with your viewers. Tune in for actionable advice and discover how to unlock the true potential of your YouTube channel!

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Mastering YouTube Engagement: Expert Tips For Subscriber Growth With Fran Asaro

I’m excited to talk about YouTube. This is one of my favorite things to talk about because I’m a learner. I am a continual learner and I have the best mentor on this I have ever found because Fran Asaro is brilliant at distilling down what you need to know, making sure that it’s not way over your head, but also not dumbing it down to the point where you’re like, “I don’t need this.” You need it. There’s so much fabulous, beautiful detail. Fran has been such an expert on YouTube and deeply embedded in learning how things are working, what’s changing, and constantly in it it’s always different.

It’s different every day on YouTube, I swear. She’s all deep in that world. When you have such deep knowledge, getting it out there and getting it shared with those of you who can benefit from it is critically important. That’s why it’s my job to bring you Fran Asaro in our episode, and our coaching call for all things Podetize and all things Podcasters United, we have the brilliant, Senior Tuber, Fran Asaro, and we are going to talk about YouTube engagement. Fran, thanks for joining us.

Thank you so much for having me. You know how I’m excited. First of all, we seem to click when we do this together, and I’m thrilled to help anybody who wants to grow their channel. This is a great gift.

We don’t have to be seniors to work with you. It is your niche area. I love that because it implies that there’s so much about technology that we think we know, but we don’t know. It’s not always important for us to know everything about how the YouTube algorithm works. We need to know how we need to interact with it. That’s what we’re going to talk about in this episode.

Some of us are not twenty, and we want to learn at a different pace. That’s why I call it Senior Tuber because if you can’t run with the twenty-year-olds, then maybe a slower pace would help anybody who needs to.

YouTube’s Algorithm

Sometimes we do need to slow down if we’re twenty or not. Slow down a little and analyze and think about what we’re doing from a careful perspective about whether or not that’s a trend that’s going on. That’s where I want to start because I want to start with there is a significant algorithm shift and a focus shift. I’m going to call it focus because that’s what it is. It’s not just in the algorithm. It’s in all kinds of levels of big business practices at Google and YouTube, because Google owns YouTube, that is focused on this idea of audience satisfaction.

That means that we can’t just play an algorithm game. It’s not good enough. We have to concentrate on our content, which is important. We have to make sure that the audience walks away satisfied from that content. An important indicator of that is YouTube engagement or comments, likes, shares, and subscribers. All of those things are indicators that our show is worthy.

I talk about the algorithms in basic form because I don’t know how to explain the technical, but YouTube’s algorithm is they want to keep you on the platform as long as they can so they make money. We’re a microcosm of that. We want to keep people on our channel as long as we can. We make money and YouTube makes money. That’s all you have to do. With the four quadrants, I call it optimization, where you learn how to optimize your channel and your video, monetization, where you strategically learn how to earn money through YouTube and then maximize your video people stay on your line, on your channel then engagement. If you educate yourself on those four, you have it made. You’re better than 90% of the people on YouTube.

I want to step in here and say just because you might not be monetizing through YouTube’s model like ad money or anything like that, it doesn’t mean you are not monetizing your content. That means that you need those people to listen all the way through because they need to want to reach out to you and buy your book, buy your course, and come back to your core business from that. The most brilliant thing about this, for those of you podcasters out there, you know how hard it is to get them off of Apple and Spotify and get them back into your ecosystem, home base, or website. It’s hard to get them off of that because there’s no outreach.

YouTube provides all that. It is going to be one of the most brilliant platforms for being able to do YouTube podcasts coming up. It’s not quite fully shifted over there. It’s like halfway there. As it does, it’s the one place where you’ll be able to talk to your listeners and viewers. That’s a fabulous opportunity and connection base that you can make. Learning this engagement piece is critical. This is the one piece that I think most people have no clue about on YouTube. Occasionally, I make a comment on a video, but we don’t think of it as important.


Feed Your Brand | Fran Asaro | YouTube Engagement


As a matter of fact, it might’ve been that way many years ago, you could slap a video on, but nowadays, many people are on YouTube and making money, but they’re learning the ins and outs so that they can increase and leverage their channel for other people.

YouTube Versus Other Social Media Channels

Let’s talk a little bit about the difference between YouTube as a social engagement platform versus the other social media channels out there. They’re quite different. What do you see as the significant difference let’s say YouTube and Instagram or YouTube and Facebook?

I know I sound like a broken record, but YouTube is the second-largest search engine in the world to Google which owns it. What happens is you can be searched for years and years to come, whereas on other platforms you may get lost a day, a week, or a month. I have people still engaging in videos I put up many years ago and still earning money from them. I don’t think a lot of channels will do that, plus you do have some channels like what’s going on with TikTok? You don’t know if it’s going to be there tomorrow. You want to make sure many of those people are coming over to YouTube even as a backup because it’s a more solid foundation. We want something that seems a little bit more solid, nothing’s guaranteed, but definitely that.

I have this relevancy chart that I’ve used before. What it shows is that the amount of relevant content, how long a piece of content lasts and social media is extremely short it can be anywhere from one hour. I think in TikTok, 30 minutes. It’s scary how short that relevant window is all the way down to Pinterest, which it lasts four days. That’s crazy to think about. YouTube, months. Podcast and blogs, years. That’s a huge difference right there from even being able to like, as you put it, that searchability then if it becomes popular. If it’s liked, viewed, or shared a lot, it can stay relevant for quite a long time.

That’s why engagement is important. It helps you connect to your audience, build trust, and keep people there. You’ll be able to get feedback from them. They’ll be able to help you improve your channel. There’s a lot of interaction when you have a channel that is probably, it’s a business in and of itself. There are many things you could do on YouTube from there that you run your business and then share with all the other platforms. It’s not like we’re discouraging. You need all those other platforms, but this would be great as a foundation so that you have one place where it starts and then it trickles down to your other platforms.

YouTube Engagement

I love that thinking about it. That’s why we livestream on YouTube. That’s one of the models that we do. We do make sure we have our own home base that we own, which is our website, but everything that we do on YouTube is embedded in that website. They’re very integrated. That is our strategy here. I want to talk about that engagement piece on YouTube. Does it get you more video views and more channel subscribers? Can it do that?

Think about it, if you see somebody on YouTube and you like them and you comment and they don’t respond to you, you feel a little slighted. You want to make sure that you are completely connected to your people, whichever way you decide. There are many ways to do it. I’ve got five I’m going to be sharing. I’ve got twenty more ways to do it behind that. If you learn the ones that feel right for you because it is important, think about any of your favorite businesses and how you feel when they send you something, email you something, mail you something, or call you up. This is our way digitally to stay in touch with people and people like it by knowing that you care that they’re there.

What you’re saying is that engagement is a two-way street. If they’re going to engage with us, we have to encourage it by engaging back.

Those are my first two. My first one is to answer questions. Anything if they’re going to comment. You can answer them in three ways. You can answer them in the comments section, video section, or on your community page. The idea is to answer them. If somebody is commenting in some way to you, you want to go there and answer them. Don’t just like their statement. Go in there and communicate. That’s a big thing. Even I have to connect. I like things and love things all day long, but how many of those people heard from me in my heart?

You want to respond to them and maybe give them an FAQ if they have questions. Send them to your FAQ section. You want to put anything you want. You have an FAQ section. It could be on your community page. You want to make sure you provide as much help as possible to anybody who’s asking because that’s free advertising. You have somebody who’s asking that’s going to stay on your channel, that comment, then other people are going to learn from that. They may be triggered. One of my videos has thousands of comments as people keep standing on the shoulders of the previous comment.



It can continue to build on that. Is there a way for us to encourage video comments like kickstarted?

Yes. That was the next thing because if people are asking questions, “It’s your job to make sure that you ask them.” You could ask them what they’re thinking. You could ask them any general questions. You could ask them to subscribe, comment, or share whatever you want to do. Ask them, “What did you think of this video? What did you learn? What have you done that might be different from what I said?” Promote people to respond on community pages, in the videos, or the comments section, and keep staying with them. If you can’t see them or you’re not going to go to their house, you’re going, “This is your place, this is your channel to be able to ask them anything,” then that encourages people to respond.

Podcasters, you have a great opportunity. Thinking about that, you doing guest interviews, you all have an opportunity to ask your guest an additional question. You could even kickstart it that way and say, “What questions do you have for Fran Asaro?” I could do that right in the video. You have an opportunity to not just ask out randomly. You can ask and interact with your guests and jumpstart those comments.

Doing it at the beginning of the video is always important because not everybody has somebody watching their videos all the way through. Either you can ask them a question upfront or you can say, “Stick around. We have some questions for you that we want your opinion on. We have a poll for you because your opinion matters.”

That’s doing it on the video, but you could also be doing it in the comments at a specific timestamp.

You could put it on a specific timestamp and then it would show up in the video.

Encouraging More Subscribers

How do we encourage more channel subscribers? How do we get them to do that? What’s the best way to do that?

Shorts help with subscribers. The more shorts you put out, you’re going to get views and that’s going to lead to more subscribers, then it also leads to the long-form videos, which are going to give you watch time hours. That’s how you can earn money later on by becoming a YouTube partner and staying available. Letting people know what they can expect from you will also help with subscribers. If they know you’re showing up every week for a podcast or you’re going to have a live every week and they want to be a part of that, that would also promote because they know what to expect from you and if they’re interested, they’re going to join.

They’re going to come into the next one. “Subscribe so you get notified the next time we go live here on Feed Your Brand.” You want to say that. You want to put those in any kind of tool. There are info cards, end cards, and all kinds of little tools that you can utilize on your videos, but encouraging those. I think that you’re right. I’m a bigger fan of using the YouTube shorts to send to the channel overall or send to that full-length video. I only do one or the other. I don’t do the next video or the next thing. I prefer to have it sent directly back to the channel because I think they’re going to get more that way.

That’s up to the person. If you feel like your shorts are very pertinent like if my podcast is, “Ten ways to support your favorite YouTube creator,” I’m going to want those shorts to go to that podcast so they can see the other nine. You’ll be the judge of that. This is not how I say it goes. This is an idea of whatever fits for you. The same thing, you could have office hours. If you could have announcements, you could do lives. You can post things wherever you want on the community page, whatever it takes to stay in touch and whatever feels right for you because if you’re not going to do it, then don’t let that be on your list of things to do. Put the things that you feel aren’t going to do.

Feed Your Brand | Fran Asaro | YouTube Engagement
YouTube Engagement: YouTube’s algorithm wants to keep you on the platform as long as they can so they make money, and we’re a microcosm of that.


Channel Versus Community Pages

It dawned on me that some people may not be YouTube savvy enough to understand the difference between their channel and their community pages. Could you tell us the difference between the two?

It’s almost like a homepage for a video. When you have your homepage for YouTube, you have your banner, the name of your channel, and it’s got menu tabs at the top right under the name. One of those is community. That’s almost like a Facebook page or another platform page.

It’s like a feed roll or blog roll a feed.

You could put in all your posts, but you could also do polls and questionnaires and you could put videos in there. I don’t advise videos because they’re already watching videos. You want to give them something different. If you have a membership club through YouTube, you could speak to each member level by choosing who’s going to get that community post. it doesn’t have to go to everybody. You could put isolated messages to your community.

Thumbs Up And Thumbs Down

There’s a lot more opportunity for engagement there that not as many people are taking advantage of, I imagine. We did channel subscribers, comments, and a community page. Video likes, do they still matter? Do you want people to thumbs up and the videos and does it matter if they thumbs down it?

Nobody else is going to know but you. It could affect the algorithms because maybe you won’t get as many impressions if they’re noticing nobody’s liking it, but they took that piece out where people can’t see how many dislikes you have. YouTube will know. You do want to make sure that people like it. It matters. Comments, shares, and any subscriptions matter. You are going to want to promote that however you want. You could ask them every time. You could ask them once in a while, “Make sure if you like this, you share it.” Sometimes we don’t think of it. I know this business and I don’t always think to share. if somebody says, “Don’t forget to share.” We are not getting insulted anymore. We’re used to hearing it and sometimes that gets me to take action.

Remember you need the invitation to say, I was like, “Fran, delivered such great value to me. In the back of my mind, we want to do something for her.” If she says, “The best thing you could do to help me out is to share this,” you’re going to do it because you want to pay it forward.

The thing is, if you are a YouTube creator, you want to learn how to support other YouTube creators. That’s why I did the podcast about it because you want to learn how to support others and in return send that podcast to other people, your people, and let them support you the same way. It’s interesting what you put out there.

We’ve got subscribers, comments, and likes. I want to quickly touch on the dislikes. Can dislikes get you into a little bit of trouble if you’re like, “This is a video about what we hate,” you don’t want to click the thumbs up? Do you have to be careful with your content being more attuned to disliking and that could hurt you?

Yes. Some people are disruptors so they don’t mind getting dislikes. They don’t care. It depends. Do you want to be something that’s shared because people like it? I have people who want to have complaint channels and I said, “That’s fine. Do you want to have a complaint channel or a reaction channel? That’s fine, but do you know who your audience is going to be and are you okay with that audience? If you want people who are the types that dislike, that’s something you’ll have to decide. When you put up that video, do you want to put something that people are going to say, ‘I don’t agree. I do agree.’ It’s going to cause a lot of reaction and if you have to be up to it.”

If you're a YouTube creator, you want to learn how to support other YouTube creators. Share on X

You Need To Engage

YouTube focuses on audience satisfaction, even if they’re not dissatisfied, it’s what they wanted was a chance to complain, then you’ve satisfied your audience. It still works even if it’s not what you think of as a positive message. you talked about sharing, motivating someone to share, and making sure to mention that. What are we missing? I think there’s a fifth thing I might have missed there.

You want to ask them to share, comment, subscribe, and like and there is one thing missing, I don’t know. I’ll have to get back to you.

I thought there was a fifth thing. I think it’s that you’re supposed to reciprocate. You’re supposed to do it.

That wasn’t it, but you’re supposed to reciprocate. I think there’s one other thing. I’ll have to go through my own video now.

You’ll have to go through your own video and figure it out. I thought I wrote them all down. I’m pretty sure it is. I think it was that if you want engagement then you have to engage. You have to do that. I think we have such a great opportunity to engage with our guests here and make that happen. One of the practices that I’ve always done, and I started it on LinkedIn but I’ve carried it through all of the social channels, is that when we have a new guest who comes on, we immediately like their channel, follow them in whatever social media platform that is and we add a video from their channel to our guest playlist.

We have a playlist that we created on our YouTube channel where we are highlighting one great video that we enjoyed from the guest side of their videos. It could be a sales video or a video about their book. It could be a webinar. It doesn’t have to be their podcast video, but typically we do share that more often than others.

Did you say is that a good practice?

I did.

I was going to answer that. It’s a very nice gesture, but here’s what you could be creating. When you are asking people to like and they like you, they want to be kind to you, are they people who are going to engage in your channel? If they’re not going to engage in your channel, you set yourself up to not look great in YouTube’s or a sponsor’s eyes. If they say, “This person has a thousand subscribers but nobody’s doing anything.” They all liked you but they’re not following you. They’re not watching your videos when they come up. That’s the thing, you have to decide. Do you want likes or serious followers who are going to give you a future?

That is such a good point. this is why I love having Fran on the show because she always brings up a brilliant deep knowledgeable perspective on things. This works well for me because my guests are my profile. There are already podcasters. I want them to follow because then they’ll get served up a video and they’re likely to fall down the YouTube rabbit hole of finding out information that they didn’t know and then inquire to become my client even though they were my guest at one point. It is my model. If you’re running a guest model and they are your profile, that might be a great strategy. If they’re not, you’re having more people like, but not then engage, comment, or watch. It’s going to down your algorithm. It’s going to upset the balance of things.

Feed Your Brand | Fran Asaro | YouTube Engagement
YouTube Engagement: I’m not a victim of analytics. I’m in control of it. Once I see how it’s working, I get to play with that.


I tell people, “Here’s my channel, if you feel connected to the content, then please like. If not, then no.” Don’t get me wrong. Many of those likes that I have and the subscribers that I have started out in the early years. I was a failure at YouTube for ten years. Some of those people came on that way. the reason why I failed is even though I was a YouTube partner and I was monetized, I certainly didn’t have the audience that I wanted to have. It didn’t help me to have some extra subscribers at all.

That’s why we are never here to encourage you to pay for subscribers. I know there are other people out there that do that, but Fran and I do not. We do not believe in it. It is not necessary. You should have in your own membership base, your client base, plenty of people who can benefit from the content, and who can be your first subscribers to help you get up to the metric that you need to hit a thousand subscribers.

We provide enough tools for people to gain subscribers between the optimization with the shorts. Anything that we can do to help you get subscribers, that’s great. Don’t pay for somebody who doesn’t know you and they’re doing it because they got paid for it to do it.

Ratings And Surveys

That’s not going to help you at all. There have been some things, things going on about this satisfaction model and ways that YouTube is measuring it. I got served up. You sent me this great video from TubeBuddy, which you’re a TubeBuddy partner, which we have been introduced to through you and love. There was this video about the surveys that they’d been doing to test the satisfaction and I got one, which was funny. All of a sudden I became aware of it and I got one at the same time, which happened rarely. Lucky for you, it was on your video. I got to fill out a satisfaction survey on your video. I got to leave you a fabulous little five-star review and tell them why I liked it.

There were these little buttons. It dawned on me that the way that they’re doing it is very AI-driven. I can see the AI because they’re planting the types of comments about like what you would say it was like, “This was detail-oriented. This gave me exactly the tip that I was looking for.” You’re planting it in a type, but they’ve given it a name that helps me identify that. I don’t write something random. I click a button that says, “This is how it satisfied me.” It’s categorizing it. It dawned on me that these ratings and surveys are going to be valuable going forward because they are going to set the tone for what we should do more of.

They’re grooming us for greatness. They’re letting us know what YouTube’s about and what their mission is. They’re more family-oriented and they want people to be liked. They want you to earn money. The more money you earn, the better they do. They now do things like questionnaires, polls, and ratings so that you have a barometer to see how you’re doing. That’s why I was doing the evaluation reports is people know how their channels are doing because some people don’t even know that.

Before we go, I want to make sure that everyone knows that Fran is always available to help all of us with that. She’s brilliant and analyzing things through and pointing out things that you go, “That should have been obvious to me. I don’t know why I didn’t see it.” She will go through your channel and give you a complete analysis and audit of what you can, an evaluation of how you can improve it. You can book a call with her. Fran is a partner with Podcasters United. You can reach her anywhere in the tip area. You type in YouTube and you’re going to find Fran in there too.

The most important thing is that sometimes we don’t ask. We think we know better and it takes a true expert to open our eyes to, “I should be changing that profile header. Why haven’t I done that yet?” Be thinking about, “What else I could do to maximize my opportunities for engagement for a larger community, for more views, for an expansion of it, and tapping into what YouTube is doing well nowadays?” I may have set my channel up a few years ago, and it doesn’t work like that anymore.

That is such an important piece. People think they’ve done it right, and they did for the time. They don’t know that things changed. People don’t know that the shorts, you can now connect with another video. People will be watching your short and go over to the video you want them to see next. That just came up. Shorts came up a few years ago. We have to stay on top of that. We try to do it for you so that you can come to a podcast or a group. I had a couple more things for the engagement. Acknowledgement is important. If you have Super Thanks, I gave you a Super Thanks video. If you’re into Super Thanks where people have an opportunity to thank you for your videos or your lives, you want to acknowledge them for that.

If they’ve commented or shared or maybe shared your video link something that you know they did for you, you want to acknowledge them. That’s another thing. Do not just give them a heart. Use their name specifically. Share their link to their own channel if you can. Get into the thanks like it’s meaningful for them and that they feel honored because people love to see their own name up in lights. They want to know that they are getting thanked for their efforts and that you do appreciate them because they don’t want to give something randomly without ever being appreciated. I want to acknowledge that does promote engagement.

Acknowledging really does promote engagement. Share on X

I am headed into that Senior Tuber age range. I don’t know about those of you, but I grew up on the East Coast and I grew up with Romper Room. How fascinated kids are when she looks in the magic mirror and she acknowledges you from wherever you are because your parent was wonderful and sent their names in. It would say, “Tracy from Connecticut,” or wherever you are from. That means something to people still. It hits us at a place where we get seen. That’s important.

If you can’t get it yet by giving it, think about how you feel when you’re acknowledged. I was on, I stopped in on Kevin’s one of his podcasts. He stopped and said, “Is Fran, my home girl, there?” I clipped it and posted it for other people to see because I go look at it, “I’m his home girl.” I was excited. I’ve never been to anybody’s home girl before. It was fun. Thank you Kevin because that was good. That’s what you want to do with other people. I wasn’t the only person he acknowledged. I’ve gone back to others I know he is good to everybody, but I felt like it was my moment and that’s what I appreciated so much.

Creating that opportunity is the best way to encourage more engagement because when they see you doing it for one person, they want to be that person next time.

It’s like a Romper Room. I don’t know why she would’ve ever had my name but I was waiting for it to show up anyway. Maybe she would put me out of a phone book. I don’t know.

A Human Voice In The Midst Of AI

I wished well enough into the Magic Mirror. Here’s the thing that I want to leave with is, this idea that YouTube, Google, and everyone is very concerned about inauthentic content, AI-driven content so they have done a lot to shift the fact that it doesn’t matter whether it’s AI altered or not if it’s satisfying the audience.

That’s what they’re looking at doing. It gives us smaller channels a chance to shine if we have a real human voice and even if we don’t have a ton of subscribers yet, but we’re satisfying the ones we have, we have an opportunity now for YouTube to boost us. That is the most important opportunity for us to take advantage of. That’s why I wanted to bring you this engagement piece because if this can encourage more of that and put you in that place where YouTube sees you as valuable, you’re going to tap on the wave of this new channel boost, this small channel boost that they want to give out.


Before we end, I wanted to give you my last. I had five As. I have to finish the five as we’re on the last one. To go back over, it was Ask, Answer, your Availability, and Acknowledge them. The last one is Analytics. How can analytics help you? You’ll know if your right audience is finding you. You’ll be able to get your demographics, age, gender, and location. You’ll get to see that.

We do not get this information from our podcasts. Apple and Spotify refuse to share it with us. This is an opportunity to understand your audience.

You can get analytics by your channel, but I recommend you go to your videos analytics as well to see who’s watching it and what time of day they’re watching it so you know when to post your videos. You want to promote engagement. You want to give your people who are showing up what they want. How did they get to you? Did they come to you through Facebook? Do you want to promote your videos on Facebook and what retention? Did they stay there for the entire video or did they leave after a minute? Why did they leave after a minute? It is a whole other conversation we could have at another time. These are the things. It gives you engagement metrics. what they’re sharing, what they’re playing back, what they’re watching more than once, what they’re liking, or your traffic sources. It gives you all of that.

I have to tell you that my story is I had a channel that I wanted to reach women because at one point I was reaching women. I went in there and I didn’t have any women. I had all men and I thought, “I should have looked at that a long time ago.” I changed it and within a couple of months, I had mostly women. Now, I want to reach everybody so I have to keep changing that, but I get to do it. I’m not a victim of the analytics. I’m in control of it. Once I see how it’s working, I get to play with that.

That’s fabulous. Such great insights. I told you we were going to have much fun here with Fran Asaro, Senior Tuber, expert in all things deep knowledge, YouTube, and always experimenting. Fran, I am glad you are a part of our community. I can’t thank you enough for being a Podcaster’s United partner and supporting all the podcasters out there who also want to be video casters.

I am thrilled. Thank you. I can’t stop talking about it. People are avoiding me now. I do love it. If you don’t want to talk about YouTube then maybe we shouldn’t talk.

Our community is lucky they get to ask Fran any question they want. Come and join our community. All you have to do is go to and fill out a membership form. It’s super simple. We don’t cost anything. We don’t do anything, but make sure that you show up to our live streams and are able to show up to our internal community meetings. I look forward to seeing you there. Thanks for reading. I’ll be back on the next episode. We’ll be talking about another deep podcasting topic. We’re going to have Fran Asaro back here again.


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Picture of Fran Asaro

Fran Asaro

Fran is the President of Thrive Anyway and Founder of The Senior Tuber Community where she mentors mature people to become YouTube Creators. While her focus is on helping mature individuals, she happily works with people of all ages and promises not to check I.D. As a YouTube Partner, Fran specializes in teaching others to optimize and monetize their YouTube Channels, allowing them to reach a larger audience and build a loyal following. Learn more about Fran at
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