Thinking about being a freelancer?
With everything happening with businesses coming online, working from home is something that is changing the landscape as a worker. More people are working from home and looking at ways to make money and a great way to do this is as a freelancer.
Does your social circle have creative people? You know the type: free-spirited, freelancers, nomad living, travel-loving people?
From funky jewelry to everything Bob Ross themed, these gifts cover the gamut of self-expression, gifts to get them trying something new, budget-friendly, ones to splurge on, and of course personalized and practical gift ideas for the creative souls and artsy people on your holiday list.
While it’s getting close to the holiday season, you might have a lot of people on your list to get gifts for. Your kids, parents, friends, family, teachers, service workers, but what about your clients?
It is no secret – you are super creative and want to start your online writing biz.
And like many other newbies, the big question is, what does it take to earn your first $1k as a freelancer?
Is there a secret book you need to make the first one thousand dollars as a beginner?
To be honest, we all have financial goals as freelancers.
Do you feel anxious when work is slow and bills are flying in fast?
Every freelancer knows the feeling. In the freelance world, nothing is certain.
A client may suddenly drop you, leaving a gaping hole in your income.
Being a freelancer can be a gratifying job experience—being able to dictate your own hours, cherry picking the clients and projects you prefer to work on, or simply enjoying a higher income than traditional office jobs in your industry.
When I first started freelance writing, I priced my services all kinds of ways.
If the client wanted me to work hourly, I did that. If they wanted me to charge per word, I did that. In the beginning, I was only concerned with pleasing clients.
When it comes to selling your services and expertise, how much should you charge?
Price too low and you can’t put food on the table. Price too high and a client you might want to work with may go elsewhere.