Caleb Boxx knows YouTube well, but might struggle to show you around his high school.
He created his first website at age 11 and quickly picked up paying clients for his intuitive web designs. Today, school dropouts are helping 9-5s and business owners create a passive or even primary source of income through content automation on YouTube.
Although he didn’t finish high school, no one can say that Boxx doesn’t have a strong work ethic. He launched his own inaugural YouTube channel in 2016 after being introduced to a little YouTube mastermind, which featured MrBeast, who has over 100 million subscribers and counting. Boxx has learned new ways to talk about his YouTube vitality as part of the brain.
What Boxx learned from MrBeast — and from himself in the years since — has been honed into the YouTube Automation business model. He founded his company to outsource the grueling work of creating traditional YouTube videos and allow creators to achieve the same big numbers in a fraction of the time.
Today, Boxx is just 22 and earns seven figures a year helping creators automate their channels while working less than four hours a week.
The idea of YouTube Automation grew naturally from when Boxx was still struggling with creating videos and creating his own channel. He knew he could do it better and faster by using freelancers to create faceless videos and content based on topics he provided that matched the content of his growing channel.
As he devised a system to make this automation work smoothly, Boxx began to see his dream come true – earning untold amounts of monthly passive income from, at that time, several YouTube channels automated by his freelancers.
“Using professionals you hire on sites like Upwork to edit videos, narrate, etc., you just have to come up with the idea for the video and send it to them with certain systems in place,” said he explained.
During his tenure, he taught the systems he created to some of the world’s biggest YouTube stars, such as Prestonplayz and its 15 million subscribers. He realized that so many YouTube personalities would love to take a step back from filming themselves daily and just provide the information while freelancers automate videos, which no longer featured the creators.
Surprisingly, this aspect was among the most enjoyable for many seasoned creators, who grew weary of filming themselves day in and day out.
To date, Boxx has reviewed YouTube creators who collectively total over 1 billion collective views.
One of his star clients earned $44,000 in one month from YouTube and another $116,254 in the same month from the channel’s ad revenue.
Boxx has over 200 technical experts working at Automation Holdings and he runs the best YouTube automation agency in the world. He has half a million Instagram followers, runs a handful of Faceless YouTube channels, and offers a Mentorship Program, Mastermind Group, Elite Membership Program, and more.
From options where he teaches you how to automate to programs where his company does the whole process for you, he assures creators that there is an appropriate level of automation for everyone, regardless of their practice.
“YouTube Automation takes a business approach to the platform,” he explained, “Yes, people get into making videos because they love it. But, when a channel relies on your face for years and years, it gets tiring. Even Logan Paul finally had to stop being the face of his own channel. It’s hard to show up every day and film his life and his face. I found a way to solve this problem for YouTube creators,” he explained.
With awards, accolades, and sound thinking, Boxx and his team are revolutionizing how YouTubers can maximize profits while minimizing the grueling workload once required to run a highly profitable channel.
About Caleb Boxx
Caleb Boxx is one of the founders of YouTube Automation, a business model that allows users to automate their YouTube channels by creating passive income. Boxx has helped hundreds of content creators. To learn more about Caleb Boxx, please visit https://www.calebboxx.com/
Cory Maki is the editor and head of business development at Grit Daily. E-mail [email protected](dot)com for public relations pitches, advertising and sponsored posting requests.