It will force you to write in a way that makes the reader want to read more, and at the same time get the reader used to clicking to get more which might help with the call to action.
Instead of showing the whole landing page at once, you only show the first section and the rest of the section’s sub-headlines. This means that you need to write the first section (and subsequently each one following) in a way that makes the reader want to click on the next section’s sub-header to read what’s coming next in that section. It’s like a serial story or a TV series – you use a cliffhanger. You might also want to have a simple call to action at the end of the first section explaining what to do next.
Using a higher price will make the price you are asking seem much more reasonable. You need a tool to help you keep that in front of your visitor al the time.
Have a floating box (to the left, right, bottom or top of your page) showing your potential buyer a product that is much much (even ridiculously) higher price that what you are trying to sell. The floating box always stays visible even when the visitor scrolls up or down.
You might find that people looking for information (educational content) and people who come to buy, do it at different times of the day.
Have your content management software change the featured content and also the specific content shown for specific URLs, based on the probable intent of the visitor. For instance, if you have an article on how to be an early riser, you should have two versions of it (but with only one URL). One version – the one for information seekers – is more educational and tries to win the trust and appreciation of the reader and has a “join our email” list call to action, while the other one is more sales oriented with a different – “buy now” – call to action.
You want them to start selling themselves on your product even before you show them the sales page.
Have a scrambled (maybe every character is upside down) web page (sales page) and a pop-up overlay asking them for the “password” to unscramble it. You give them a (big) hint to what the password is. The password itself should be short and easy and should, of course, sell you. A pop up could say:
– “We give you a scientific and easy guide to being thinner. To get the information, please answer the following question.”
– Hint: “Our weight-lose guide is?”
– Answer: either “scientific” or “easy.”
Show all relevant code for specific web page object as a pop-up overlay. This way you don’t have to hunt for each code snippet in their separate, distinct source.