Nông nghiệp 4.0 và nông dân thời @

nuôi vịt và bán trứng, nhưng doanh thu phần lớn đến từ quảng cáo ở kênh youtube nhé :)

Though Mr. Gold sells poultry and eggs from his duck farm in Vermont’s northeast corner, most of what he produces as a farmer is, well, entertainment (giải trí).

Mr. Gold, who is short and stocky, with the good-natured ease of a standup comedian (diễn viên hài độc thoại), does his chores (công việc nhà) while carrying a digital camera in one hand and murmuring (lẩm bẩm) into a microphone.

Then, twice a week, like clockwork, he posts a short video on YouTube about his exploits as a neophyte (người mới theo đạo) farmer, often highlighting failures (thất bại) or pratfalls (tai nạn). Keeping a close eye on analytics, he has boosted his YouTube audiences high enough to provide a steady advertising revenue (doanh thu quảng cáo ổn định) of around $2,500 to $4,000 a month, about eight times what he earns from selling farm products.

...It’s a lot of work: Mr. Lumnah wakes up at 3:30 a.m. so he can edit the previous day’s footage in time to post new video at 6 a.m., which his 210,000 regular viewers, who are scattered as far as Cambodia and India, have come to expect. “People will say, it’s lunchtime here in Ukraine,” Mr. Lumnah said.

Others, like Justin Rhodes, a farmer in North Carolina, have parlayed (đánh cuộc) a giant YouTube audience into a dues-paying membership (thành viên đóng phí) enterprise — he has 2,000 fans who pay annual fees of up to $249 for private instruction and direct communication, via text message. “We don’t sell a single farm product,” Mr. Rhodes said. “Our farm product is education and entertainment.”

Some of them earn money through product endorsement deals, like Al Lumnah, who posts videos five days a week from his farm in Littleton, N.H.

source: nytimes,

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