Archives for August 2011

Freelance Writers: Are You Ready for the Busy Fall Season? Here are 4 Areas to Check to Help You Easily Land More Jobs

The following email from an aspiring freelance SEO writer inspired this post. She wrote:

Question from a New Freelance Writer

Hi Yuwanda,

I’ve started [contacting] SEO companies using the template you provide in one of your ebooks . . . .

My question is simple: How long should I expect it to take to hear back from someone? I’m nervously drumming my fingers over here, not sure what to expect. Also, I’ve heard summer is slow, but at what point does ‘summer’ become ‘fall’ in that regard? Late August? September?

Thanks for your help – you’re wonderful!


My Answer

Editorial is cyclical and after Labor Day (September 5th this year) is the start of the busy fall season.

busy-season-for-freelance-writersFollowing are some common questions I receive – especially from new freelance writers. Resolve these issues for your freelance writing business so you can “hit the ground running” next week.

Freelance Writers: Are You Ready for the Busy Fall Season? Here are 4 Areas to Check

I. Freelance Writing Rates: I’m not going to tell you how to set rates because there is no one size fits all. What I will tell you is this – rates can always be adjusted. So if you’re new and are unsure about your rates, do some research.

You can start by researching the blogs of other freelancers, consult industry sources, and lurk in freelance writing forums. This should give you enough info to set your rates initially. Then, if you’re not happy with what you’re making, the jobs you’re getting, or how long it’s taking you to land jobs (or the fact that you’re quickly overwhelmed), then you can adjust your rates accordingly.

More Posts on How to Set Your Freelance Writing Rates

Freelance Writing Rates: What to Charge for Proofreading, Copyediting, Writing, Etc.

Freelance Writing Rates: And the Debate Rages On . . .

Advice for Freelance SEO Writers: How to Negotiate Rates When Clients Want You to Go Lower with the Promise of More Work

SEO Writing Rates: How to Determine What to Charge as an SEO Copywriter

How to Set Freelance Writing Rates for Online Writing Jobs: A Definitive Guide for Setting (and Getting) the Rates You Deserve

II. Service Offerings: Have you decided which services you will offer? Are they clearly listed on your website? Have you defined parameters (eg, one round of edits; $X for 500 words; $X for technical content as opposed to general content; turnaround times; etc.).

Have you lined up outsourcers (other freelancers) to handle services you’re no intimately familiar with and/or just don’t want to do (eg, social media management)? Have you gotten paperwork in place for them (eg, asking them to fill out a 1099 form)?

Advice for New Freelance Writers: Start off offering services you know how to do well. It’s difficult enough when you first start out without worrying about having to “manage” a staff. You’re going to be nervous; there are going to be situations you have to figure out how to handle before you get over being a newbie.

Don’t complicate this by adding management duties onto it. Wait until you’ve ironed out some kinks in your freelance writing business (and there are always “kinks”) before taking it to this level.

So, set your service offerings and clearly outline them on your website, then go from there.

As you grow, you can always add more services.

III. Marketing Schedule: Get in the habit of marketing from Day 1. Putting together a freelance writing marketing plan will ensure that you do so. Some freelancers get busy right away; for others it takes a while.

One thing I can guarantee is that if you don’t market – consistently – for freelance writing jobs you will have more dry spells, be constantly frustrated and may even give up on a freelance writing career before you ever get started good.

And that would be a shame. There’s plenty of work out there for everyone. But, you have to be proactive in getting it.

IV. Mentally Adjust: Freelancing is a wonderful career – but  sometimes you have to have nerves of steel because there is no steady paycheck. You have to go out and kill your dinner (eg, market for work) in order to eat.

And sometimes, it may seem like you’ve fired every weapon in your arsenal, yet you can’t drag anything home. That’s when panic sets in – ie, you start to think, “I can’t make a go of this; I was a fool to start and/or quit my FT job.”

Hold up there buddy . . . I’m here to tell you, you’re wrong! Don’t throw in that towel. As I wrote in the post, How to Build a Successful Freelance Career (Part 2):

No matter how talented you are, what your background is, or how well connected you are, there will come a time when work just seems to dry up. At this point you may start to question your abilities, seriously consider a full-time job, and/or wonder if freelancing is for you.

If this is the existence you’ve decided you want, stick with it. Continue to advertise, even when it seems that no one is interested. The average consumer has to see your advertisement at least 7-28 times (depending on what article you read) before they will act on it. So be confident that if you advertise consistently, when they need a service/product that you offer, you will be at the forefront, rather than the hit-and-run advertisers.

After all, the quickest way not to succeed is to quit.

Why My Gut Tells Me the Fall Is Going to Be Busier Than Ever

If the success some freelance writers have experienced this summer has been anything to go by, this fall is going to be a busy one. The American economy (indeed, the world economy) has been in a rut for the last 3-4 years. And while it’s still not great, things are slowly turning around.

And, ad spending in internet marketing is set to explode. Proof?

According to the article, Online marketing spend to increase significantly in the next few years, a study done by Forrester research revealed that:

. . . by the year 2016 advertisers will spend $77 billion on email, social media display and mobile outreach efforts. The total will make up 35 percent of all advertising by that year, accounting for a major portion of money spent in the sector.

The study, U.S. Interactive Marketing Forecast, 2011 to 2016, also found that by 2015, the adoption rate for smartphones will increase by 150 percent and 82 percent of consumers are expected to own tablet devices.

What does this mean for freelance writers – particularly those who specialize in web copy?

More writing work – in pay per click ads; social media management; SEO articles for blogs, newsletters and websites; landing pages; SEO press releases; etc.  You name it and clients will be ordering it!

Are you set up to get your slice of this freelance writing jobs pie?

Til next time!

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coverP.S.: Get the ebook that pushed my freelance writing career to the next level – allowing me to travel and live abroad, get out of debt and really “live the freelance life!”

P.P.S.: Want to start a successful career where you have the mobility to live and work where you please? Visit our freelance writing bookstore for a ton of opportunities (freelance writing and internet marketing) to get you started.

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Writing and Selling Ebooks Online: Diary of My Quest to Publish 50 Ebooks on Amazon in One Year, Part XI

In the last post in this series on self publishing ebooks on Amazon, I relayed that I had 24 ebooks on the site. I misstated that. I have 22. Just wanted to clarify that. But, it will soon be 23 because I ……

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Freelance Writers — How I Do It All: Publish My Own Ebooks, Market for Freelance Writing Jobs, Write for Clients and Still Have a Life!

Over the last few weeks, I received questions from a couple of freelance writers that asked, in essence, how to do it all as a freelance writer. One freelancer kinda summed it up, writing:…

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How to Become a Freelance Writer: How to Market Consistently to Start Earning $100-$200 Per Day

Recently, a freelancer who took Inkwell’s freelance writing ecourse sent in the following question. She wrote:

Question from a Fellow Freelance Writer


… when sending cold emails to prospects (I’ve sent 75 to date now), do you follow up with those that don’t respond? If so, when and how frequently? I was thinking that I might follow up in one week with an offer to email them my free ebook, and if I hadn’t heard from them, two weeks from them with some  kind of a “sale” email with an exclusive discount or the like…is this worth the time, or no?

Thanks in advance,


how-to-become-a-freelance-writerMy Answer

Definitely keep in touch. I think I say in the freelance writing ecourse to keep a calendar of your marketing efforts. That way you can track who you contacted, when, what you said, etc.
Some will never respond; others will after 6 months, a year or even two years. But I’m a firm believer in follow up. And it doesn’t have to be elaborate — just a quick, “Hi, remember me, keep us in mind if you ever have content needs we can help you with.”
Sending a special report every quarter or so can help to boost your image. Otherwise, I’d follow up every 30 days with a simple message like the one above — with a link out to your site.
And of course, stay in touch with those who ARE giving you work. Most freelance writers forget this (I know I’m not good about it). But, remember the Pareto Principle — 80% of your work will come from 20% of your clients. So stay in regular contact with those who are giving you work. Say thank you, offer repeat customer discounts, bundled service offerings, etc.
Hope this helps, and feel free to send in other questions if you have them.

I just want to expand upon this answer a bit.

Freelance Writing Advice on How to Consistently Market to Land Jobs

Your Marketing List: When you put together your marketing contact list, this is your “get business” list. So, don’t ever stop marketing to it because someone doesn’t respond. You’ll read some studies that say if after a year or two or three years a lead doesn’t respond, then you can remove them from your list.

But as email doesn’t cost a thing, I say continue to market to them unless/until they ask you not to contact them again.

I’ve had prospects contact me over two years later who’d never responded to any of my e-campaigns. Then, out of the blue, they call/email and want to get started. Or, they may start the inquiry process and it may be another few months before I hear from them again.

So in my opinion, it’s best to keep marketing to “nonresponders” say, once a month or so. This is just enough to stay top of mind without being a nuisance.

About Creating a Free Giveaway: One of the things I advise all freelance writers – especially niche freelance writers – to do is to write a client-focused, benefits-oriented ebook and offer it as a free download from your site.

It accomplishes a number of things: (i) showcases your writing talent; (ii) tells prospects specifically how you can help them; and (iii) puts you ahead of the competition because many freelance writers just don’t take the time to do stuff like this.

Stay in Touch with Regulars: Many freelance writers get so busy looking for new clients that they forget about existing clients. I know I’m guilty of this.

But as I said above, according to the Pareto Principle, 20% of your clients will give you 80% of your work (I know this to be true firsthand); hence, you literally can’t afford to ignore your existing clients.

Stay in touch – and not just to always solicit work (although that’s always the underlying goal). Offer them discounts to show your appreciation, send links to industry-related news items that can help their business, and/or just send an “I value your business, hope you’re having a great day” email.

Like in romance, it’s not the big things, but the little, simple things you do that make you stand head and shoulders above the competition.

If you market consistently using these guidelines — and you make enough contacts (10-20 per day) — you can easily earn $100-$200 per day as a freelance writer. Most freelancers don’t stick to it though. They fail to market when they get busy, or family stuff gets in the way.

You can’t! Especially during the start-up phase.

Hope this insight helps you to land more freelance writing jobs, and that you’re having a fabulous week!

Me? I have a stress-induced cold sore. I’m so swamped I can’t even see straight. And, I have family and friends coming from the states to visit this weekend. While I’m super excited to see them, it means less time for work. But . . . family first, no?

Legitimate Work from Home Job OpportunityP.S.: Easy Internet Riches? 

If you’re looking for an easy way to make money, this freelance writing ecourse is not for you. This is a REAL work-from-home opportunity. What you will learn is how to earn $100, $150, $200/day or more working from home as a freelance writer.

P.P.S.: Want to start a successful career where you have the mobility to live and work where you please? Visit our freelance writing bookstore for a ton of opportunities (freelance writing and internet marketing) to get you started.

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Writing and Selling Ebooks Online: Diary of My Quest to Publish 50 Ebooks on Amazon in One Year, Part X

My ebook writing is going slow, slow, slow. I’m still working on the travel ebook. But the writing is 90% done. I hope to finish this one up today, at least the writing and editing. Then, I’ll do the proofing, create the cover and upload it tomorrow. At least that’s the plan….

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Legal Advice for Freelance Writers (and Other Content Producers) from an Intellectual Property Attorney on How to Protect Your Work from Copyright Infringement and Other Types of On & Offline Theft

A few weeks ago, I disclosed how I discovered that I was a victim of copyright theft (this happens so often it’s crazy!). Another alleged freelance writer had not only stolen portions of one of my ebooks and was passing it off as her own, she also stole my professional credentials.

Warning — this is a monster post on copyright infringement, digital theft, plagiarism, libel and how to protect your works (and reputation) online and off. It’s over 2,200 words long . . . but worth every single one of them if you’re a content producer (ebooks, video, graphic designer, etc.).

Freelance Writer’s Copyright Rights: An Intellectual Property Attorney Speaks

I was so angry when I discovered that my content had been stolen that I spent an entire day researching the subject – and a copyright attorney to put on retainer — because the next time I discover it, I’m giving no warnings, I’m suing. One of the lawyers I contacted was kind enough to answer some questions. Her name is Tonya M. Evans; she’s an Intellectual Property lawyer, as well as a professor.

Her bio reads as follows in part:

Tonya M. Evans is Assistant Professor of Law at Widener University School of Law (Harrisburg campus) and an attorney specializing primarily in the areas of entertainment law (literary, music and film) and intellectual property (copyright and trademark).

She is a nationally recognized speaker who presents to various audiences regularly on publishing and intellectual property law issues.

I point this out to underscore how important it is to get info first-hand from a qualified professional who knows what they’re talking about. Read Ms. Evans’ full bio at http://legalwritepublications.com/about.

A shout out to @InVinceWil for pointing me to Professor Evans; I had an awesome response to my query for recommendations of copyright attorneys  from quite a few in Twitterville.

Freelance Writers: Why It’s Time to Get Serious about Protecting Your Work (Online and Off)

copyright-infringement-ebookAttorney Evans was kind enough to give some detailed answers to some very specific questions. It’s a lot of reading (which is why I never made it to law school probably; took the LSATs and applied, but never went). But, I digress.

In this digital age, it’s extremely important for freelance writers to get serious about protecting their work. And this is particularly true if you’re a self-published author – as many freelance writers are dipping over into.

Copyright theft is rampant online – and it’s only going to get worse. So, following is what Professor Evans had to say regarding a myriad of questions I fired off to her. She sent quite a few links, so I’ve boiled down her “essential answers” (in my opinion), and linked out to the full posts so you can read all the detail she provided.

Q&A with an Intellectual Property Attorney on How Freelance Writers Can Prevent Copyright Theft

Question: I want to do a post for my website within the next couple of weeks on copyright infringement and how self-published authors like myself can protect our works online. I’m not naive (worked in legal publishing for years — on the editorial side), so I know that nothing is 100% proof. Can you give some insight on this?

Answer: Copyright Law 101 — Copyright protects a literary or artistic work that’s fixed in a tangible medium (ex: when a song is recorded or a news article is written).

Once the creative work [eg, ebook] is “fixed” then, presumably it is capable of being reproduced, adapted, distributed, or performed or displayed publicly. This litany of uses make up the “bundle of rights” that a copyright owner holds. Therefore anyone who uses a copyrighted work without right, permission or defense will be liable for copyright infringement.

The cost to file a lawsuit is relatively low. And with the statutory damage awards available in copyright infringement suits (anywhere from $200 – $150,000 PER infringement), the potential gain — either with a successful suit or settlement — can be considerable. [bolded emphasis added]

In a case where the copyright owner (eg, ebook writer/publisher) sustains the burden of proving, and the court finds, that infringement was committed willfully, the court in its discretion may increase the award of statutory damages to a sum of . . . $150,000. Source: U. S. Copyright Office: Copyright Law.

Read full article, Can you REALLY copy an ENTIRE news article online and claim fair use?

Editor Note: Bottom line writers — if you find that your stuff has been stolen, it’s worth it to sue! Copyright theft is the new white collar crime, in my opinion, and courts are going to start taking copyright infringement much more seriously – and levy heavier penalties and maybe even jail time.

Question: I’d really like to know — once you discover that your work has clearly been plagiarized/stolen, what steps can you take legally to put the other person on notice that, “Hey, this is mine. I know you stole it, and if you don’t remove it pronto buddy, I’m gonna sue you.”

I’ve filed DMCA notices and all that — and they seem to work just fine for some. But, is there a “scarier,” for lack of a better word, legal tactic that can be used to get the perpetrator to say, “Hey, she’s serious, better remove her stuff.”

Answer: An online work is no different from its physical counterpart, except for the way the information is viewed or perceived.

The same law presented in Copyright Companion for Writers and Literary Law Guide for Authors applies to works displayed and distributed on the Internet, despite the all-too-prevalent erroneous assumption that if it’s on the Internet it must be free for anyone and everyone to use.

By law ISPs have to remove the stuff. It’s impossible to police infringement on the front end – what people actually upload to the Internet – but to avoid secondary liability for infringement ISPs must follow the DMCA guidelines regarding takedowns, as you are aware. This is a method to control infringement on the back end.

It’s far easier to get an ISP or OSP to remove the content than the actual content provider. [emphasis added and I’ve discovered this first-hand] So although I can certainly understand adding additional ammunition to discourage infringing activity, other than building in technological protections like disabling the cut & paste or print functions etc. the back-end approach via ISPs and OSPs is really your best and most time and cost-efficient approach.

Speaking of, following are a list of ways to reduce [copyright] infringement of your material on the Internet and to encourage responsible uses:

  1. Include copyright notice (ex: 2011 Tonya M. Evans. All rights reserved) at the top of each post.
  2. Include clear instructions for permitted uses if you encourage copying, reposting and sharing socially. Also note whether your permission includes commercial or only non-commercial uses.
  3. Disable the copy + paste functions in your html code.

If you have a Word Press blog, you can use WP-CopyProtect plugin to disable right click in your blog.

Read the full post, Copyright Protection in the Digital Age.

Question: Libelous contentI’ve had a cyber stalker for about a year now who’s posted libelous content about me all over the web (https://inkwelleditorial.com/scam). I think it’s actually kinda helped my business, so haven’t worried about it too much. But recently, he attacked another business owner’s site that wasn’t mine (but he claimed it was), so I want to proceed with a civil suit.

I can prove everything — as I’ve saved all correspondence, screen shots, etc. I want punitive, compensatory and any other damages I’m entitled to. How do I proceed?

Answer: You’ll have to contact a lawyer who can actually represent your care. I have several referrals listed on the Resources page of my website at http://legalwritepublications.com/resources.

Note: The following did not come from Professor Evans. As she astutely alluded to, each case is different, so it’s best to consult with an attorney. Following is what I found doing some web research.

What Exactly Is Libel?

In order to be libelous, a statement must meet these conditions: Note:  Source for most content in this section is from PublishingCentral.com.

  1. There must be some negligence on the part of the writer
  2. It must be defamatory (false and injurious to the plaintiff’s reputation)
  3. It must be published (distributed to someone other than the plaintiff and defendant)
  4. It is not privileged communication*
  5. The plaintiff must be identifiable to the reader

How to Prove Libel

There are several ways a person must go about proving that libel has taken place. For example, in the United States, the person first must prove that the statement was false. Second, that person must prove that the statement caused harm. And, third, they must prove that the statement was made without adequate research into the truthfulness of the statement. These steps are for an ordinary citizen. Source: Wikipedia.

I can prove all of this in my case, so it’s a pretty easy one to win in court. That’s why it’s important to keep everything (correspondence, screen shots, etc.). Oh, and in the case of someone trying to hide their identity, a subpoena from an attorney served on the host/IP company will make them supply you with the identity of the perpetrator.

Remember, if what someone writes about you is true – even if it’s unflattering – it’s not libel. But, if they intentionally and maliciously lie about you (eg, claiming you stole money from them when you never even did business with them, or that you’re defrauding customers out of money when you’re not even privvy to this info because that’s not how you operate your business)  then that’s a clear-cut case of libel.

Penalties for Libel: Be Careful What Write About Someone on the Web – It Can Cost You – Big

First, if you’re the defendant in a libel suit, you must pay all your own legal fees, no matter whether you win or lose.

Secondly, in many states there are both civil and criminal penalties for libel, so along with monetary penalties imposed in a civil case, a defendant found guilty of libel may also face a jail term in some states.

Legal fees notwithstanding, libel is not cheap. Most of the damages awarded in libel cases are general or compensatory (compensation for humiliation, grief, etc.). Since there are no limits or standards to these sorts of damages, they often surpass the $1 million mark.

Editor Note: After talking with a couple of attorneys and doing in-depth web research for this post, I’m going to proceed with my civil suit. I was going to let it go, but when I found out how relatively easy my case would be to win — and the fact that this perpetrator continues to harrass me and my businesses online almost a year later, I thought, “Why not?”

Following are all of the links Professor Evans sent. Bookmark her site, for it is packed with info on this subject and trust me, if you write online, at some point, you’re going to find yourself needing the advice she dispenses.

Can you REALLY copy an ENTIRE news article online and claim fair use? http://tinyurl.com/3tqtyyc 

Copyright Protection in the Digital Age: http://tinyurl.com/3tcnnud 

Copyright for Writers on the Internet: http://tinyurl.com/3fn9elg 

The Difference between Fair Use and Public Domain: http://tinyurl.com/3wsleuz

And, just so my carcass isn’t in hot water with Professor / Attorney Evans, following is the disclaimer I’m posting for her so generously allowing me to reprint all of the aforementioned material:

About the Author: Tonya M. Evans is an intellectual property expert, award-winning author of a series of legal reference guides for writers and professor of law at Widener University School of Law. Visit her website and blog at http://www.legalwritepublications.com and follow her [on Twitter] @LegalWritePub.

Copyright Weapons for Freelance Writers

Check out Professor Evan’s book, Copyright Companion for Writers, and a few others she has that she’s bundled together so you can have all the legal weapons in your arsenal that you need — at your fingertips — to protect yourself from copyright theft.

Love This Idea: Affordable Legal Help for Freelance Writers

I’d thought about something similar myself – brilliant! Any baby attorneys out there willing to be takers? I know I’d regularly contribute a certain amount each month.

The following is from the post itself – and comments left on the post, A Case of Copyright Infringement (A True Story).

It would be nice if we could pay a fee into an Indie Author Defense League so if Amazon or other booksellers decide to turn their noses up on indie authors, we’d have a professional and legal organization that would hold them accountable for checking their books more thoroughly when it’s time to publish them.

. . . as authors, we could raise money for such an endeavor by making a certain of the month the day we encourage indie authors to donate their profits or a percentage of their profits to the legal defense fund. For lawyers, it would be a good place to advertise affordable representation, as those earning on their books have need for legal representation at an affordable rate.

And FYI . . . There IS an organization that fights for writers. It is called the National Writers Union. http://www.nwu.org. . . . [One writer recounts] . . . They have helped me numerous times when I have had contract and infringement issues.

Further Reading: Other Posts Where Ebook Authors Recount Copyright Theft

Drew Wagner: Free Ebooks Stolen and Sold on Amazon without His Permission

Copyright Infringement: Author Selling Ebooks on Amazon Whose Work Was Stolen and Sold Under Another Name on the Site

The Kindle Swindle: How Spammers Have Moved from Content Farms to Ebooks

I know this is a lot of info, so bookmark the page to come back to later if you can’t ingest it all in one reading. And feel free to share it, as we all have to look out for each other and the more info we’re armed with – the better.

And, happy writing!


P.S.: Quickly Become a Published Author: Learn how to FINALLY get that ebook out of your head and onto a page. Just think, you could be done and making sales this time next week!

P.P.S.: Want to start a successful career where you have the mobility to live and work where you please? Visit our freelance writing bookstore for a ton of opportunities (freelance writing and internet marketing) to get you started.

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Writing and Selling Ebooks Online: Diary of My Quest to Publish 50 Ebooks on Amazon in One Year, Part IX

Since my last update, I’ve uploaded one more title to Amazon, which brings my total to 17. I’m working on my latest title, a travel ebook about how to live and work from the Caribbean (finished it; get it here). It’s kicking my butt because it’s so packed with info….

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Blog Mentors: How to Find Successful Ones Online to Help You Grow Your Freelance / SEO Writing Business

The following is a guest post by Esayo Tetteh.

Two years ago when I realised how many hours I spent on the net researching, surfing, googling etc., I decided it was time I put this love to my advantage. I needed to find ways of making money either surfing, researching or writing and this was how my journey began. …

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Freelance Writers: Why You Should Self-Publish Your Own Ebooks — 12 Reasons That’ll Change Your Career … and Your Life!

x-click-but22 Only $4.95! [See all Inkwell Editorial Titles that Help You Live the Freelance Life!]


If you’re a freelance writer, this ebook will give you a new way of thinking about your career, whether you’ve been doing it for years, or if you’re a newbie.

If you’ve never thought concretely about it before, the info/ideas discussed here will start you thinking about things most freelancers – especially newbies – don’t take into account.

I’ve been a freelance writer since 1993, and didn’t experience real success until I started implementing some of the things discussed within. Hopefully this insight will help you do the same – and go on to create a more profitable, long-term career that you control – not outside forces.

To this end, following are 12 reasons I believe every freelance writer should write and self-publish their own ebooks.

12ReasonsCoverReason #1: This has taken my career in a whole new direction since I started writing and publishing my own ebooks: Page: 6

Reason #2: I no longer worry about this since I started building my “information empire.” Page: 8

Reason #3: This has come a long way, making it more possible than ever to be a self-published author. Page: 10

Reason #4: Want to become a successful author; this reason is why you definitely SHOULD publish an ebook (in fact, many ebooks). Page: 13

Reason #5: I started landing more clients when I become an ebook writer, partly because of this reason. Page: 14

Reason #6: Never worry about finding a job again — this reason is why. Page: 17

Reason #7: Why ebook writing will land you more clients — this reason explains in detail. Page: 19

Reason #8: Don’t want to worry / tired of worrying about when/if the next client project is going to come in? And, if it’ll be enough to pay the bills? This reason explains why ebook writing can alleviate this worry. Page: 20

Reason #9: Never lose your competitive edge again — as a freelance writer, online/internet marketer. This reason explains why. Page: 21

Reason #10: Would you rather be a rich writer or a “New York Times” best-selling author? The answer may surprise you after reading this reason. Page: 23

Reason #11: Like your sharp wit? Want to keep it into old age and stave off “mental mush”? Learn why you may be able to in this reason. Page: 25

Reason #12: Want an exciting career that can turn into other revenue streams? This reasons tells you how that’s EXACTLY what’s happened to me — and why/how it can happen to you too! Page: 26

P.S.: Ok, I want to know why I need to start self-publishing my own ebooks. 

 x-click-but22 Only $4.95! [See all Inkwell Editorial Titles that Help You Live the Freelance Life!]

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