Would you like to promote your song on YouTube? I understood it. Over 2 billion people visit the website each month, and about half of them do so just to listen to music. So here are a few details of how you can Promote YouTube Views.

  1. Omari M.C.

If you’ve been following Two Story Melody at all (or if you’ve already reached the bottom of this page for some reason), you might not be surprised by this one. Yes, Omari is an authority in this sector, and yes, we are connected.

One of my fave things about Omari is his honesty. If he doesn’t believe a song will be popular, he won’t promote it, and he won’t try to upsell you into paying a lot of money for services related to video promotion that you don’t require. And he doesn’t like bots. Check However, the following client endorsement is from his website:

Omari won’t create unrealistic expectations and will be honest with you if he doesn’t think a song will fit with one of his marketing strategies.

That is something I’ve also noticed. Omari oversees channel and playlist placements in addition to paid advertising initiatives. With an entry cost of $77, he’s a reasonable alternative to help you achieve any YouTube ambitions you have, even if your budget is tight.

  1. YouGrow

YouGrow is another effective method for marketing music on YouTube.

These people were first discovered by me while I was seeking for Spotify promotion companies; nevertheless, it turns out that YouTube is also their primary focus. I’ve spoken with team members, and I can vouch for the fact that they are both sincere and frank.

As you can see from their home page, targeted adverts are their main method for promoting videos. Campaigns start at relatively modest pricing; you can test out their service for just $124. Their main priority is enhancing channel engagement. They put it like this:

We want to advertise your entire channel through it, not just your song, they said. The goal is to draw readers who will interact with your content in the present and the future.

That seems appealing to me since, in my opinion, too many musicians focus too much on singles’ vanity metrics rather than engaging with their real fans. In any case, you may get information about their common view/like ratios and other statistics here if you’re interested in their service.

And finally, even though I haven’t started a YouTube campaign with YouGrow, I am an affiliate because I have had fantastic success with their Spotify services. I’m soon going to test YouTube, and I’ll let you know how it goes. 

  1. Promotion

To be honest, Promolta is a strange person. Promolta is more of a platform that concentrates on YouTube videos while Omari is a real person (and a team) who promotes music across several platforms (including Instagram and social media). A Pokémon-like ring may also be heard in it.

In any case, with Promolta, you effectively pay to have your video pushed to an audience instead of receiving advice on your music and promotion strategy. When you use Promolta, you don’t have a lot of control over where and how your film is promoted. Just provide the URL for your movie, and they’ll take care of the rest. However, based on what I’ve seen, even if you don’t have control, you will still get views.

This Pro Musician Hub assessment of the offering is, in my opinion, very helpful. What you should know if you are simply looking through this list to decide whether Promolta is worthwhile is as follows:

Was the number of views what I had expected to see? No. But that’s probably because I had such high expectations going in. In the same period of time, could I have gotten the same number of views on my own? I have significant doubts.

In essence, for a relatively small charge, Promolta will enhance the number of views on your film. It’s a bad way to grow your subscriber base and a bad lever to use if you have particular placements or tactics in mind. You will, however, gain some social credit as a result.

  1. Fiverr

In college, I used Fiverr for the first time to send a buddy a peculiar “happy birthday” video that was done by a man sporting a beaver hat. The platform has a lot more to offer, so don’t be concerned. However, if you want to send somebody unusual birthday wishes, this is a great option.

Essentially, Fiverr is a huge marketplace where you can find virtually any kind of work for a very low cost ($5), including a variety of music promotion services.

Fiverr is at third place on my list, but it could be anywhere because the provider you work with will have a significant impact on the quality of the service. You might get amazing results. You might achieve Excellent results. 

Two pieces of advice:

Prior to anything else, you need to be crystal clear on your goals if you’re going to use Fiverr. For “YouTube music promo,” there are 309 results, and the services offered by each merchant differ substantially. You might have your music on playlists for videos. Some people will advertise your flicks on Facebook. To have your video featured on blogs, some people will put in a lot of effort. Even though it should be obvious, never pay someone unless you genuinely want what they are selling.

Second, research the sellers thoroughly. Anyone with fewer than 100 reviews or less than five stars is not someone I would work with. Even if they do have it, though, make careful to read the reviews to make sure they are genuine. 

  1. Juss Russ’s digital marketing

Juss Russ is a fascinating choice, especially for aficionados of hip-hop and R&B. They promote “Legit YouTube Promotion” on their sales page and run a few legal music blogs where you can get your song promoted (which borders dangerously on payola but also shows they have an audience). Because they have a built-in network, they have a few more tools at their disposal than some of the other businesses on our list. They will do media, blog, and ad placements, and they’ll probably run your campaign on their own platforms. They are also more honest about the results they guarantee, saying that a bad song won’t do well. 

Like many of the other companies on this list, Juss Russ has received some negative feedback saying that they haven’t kept their promises. It’s important to take note of them even though my experience suggests that they are anomalies (and delving through them reveals that there are some sincere favourable ratings).

  1. Astronomical Group

The clientele of Planetary Group is impressive (have you heard of the Beastie Boys? Jeff Buckley? The Snakes on a Plane soundtrack?

This suggests that they are both reliable and expensive. They are the sole service on this list that doesn’t offer a price list, in reality. It suggests that they are a tiny consulting firm. Although they do provide YouTube music marketing, it is not available in a packaged fashion, therefore it is not possible to buy 1,000 video views at once. (This is probably a good thing in terms of overall service quality.)

This is a nice option to think about if you want a custom campaign and have a decent budget.

They are also based in Los Angeles, which is often favourable for matters relating to music.

  1. SongLifty

SongLifty offers commercial options for YouTube, Spotify, Instagram, and Facebook. Similar in price to Promolta, they charge $7 for a video views campaign and $10 for a subscriber-focused campaign.

I’ve noticed that the views they receive are authentic, and based on a few reviews on Facebook and TrustPilot, the majority of artists have had nothing but positive things to say about them. As an illustration, think about the following:

For Spotify and YouTube, I’ve been using Songlifty.com for more than a year. They consistently deliver, as do most companies, but they have exceptional customer service when it comes to answering questions. The website offers fair prices and is highly user-friendly. Excellent service and delivery were provided.

Although it’s possible that these reviews are fake, I think this company is quite reliable because I can’t find any unfavourable comments.

Why are they placed sixth then? One important factor is that they don’t have a US service, thus your opinions are most likely coming from free (ad) sources. If you are an international artist, this can be acceptable. However, if you’re based in the US, you should normally stick to a YouTube promotion plan that focuses on your actual playing area.

  1. Soundgroup Marketing

You might be surprised to learn that a group of people called Promosoundgroup advertises sounds.

Sorry. Simply put, I think these goods’ titles are amazing.

Anyway, there is another YouTube promotion service worth considering if you’re on a tight budget and don’t care about getting views from Americans. The Ukrainian company Promosoundgroup also has a Fiverr shop that you can visit in addition to their main website.


I had them neck-and-neck with SongLifty, but after looking a little closer, I dropped them to seventh because they have more negative reviews (though it’s important to note that they have a lot more overall) and one major red flag: they’ve been accused of running click farm campaigns on Facebook and Instagram, as detailed in this incredibly entertaining post from MEOKO (who paid for 1,000 Facebook likes and looked into some pretty absurd profiles).


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