How to Write on the Web for a Living and get over $10,000 A Month
So many individuals are looking for jobs and work and they enjoy writing. So many individuals are already writers on the web but they aren’t writing for a living or they aren’t getting money for their writing. So, in this post, I will discuss 10 Ways To Write on the Web for a living. I will also discuss 3 Platforms to write on the Web. I will discuss 4 Websites to find Writing Jobs and discuss writing priorities or the writer’s priorities and writing and writer opportunities. So, if that reads as interesting to you, read the rest of this post.
1.Make a choice/ Decision that you want to Write on the Web for a living. Or you have been writing for a long time and you decide that you now want to make a living from it.
Statista gives information on how many use the web and social media.
2. You have to define what kind of Web Writer you want to be for yourself. You have to figure out what you want to write about. What subject? What Genre? What type of writer do you want to be?
3. Then you figure out what’s going to be your platform? What’s going to be your outlet? Where are you going to write?
3 Platforms to Write on the Web:
1.Design A Website : ( Design A Website Using WordPress ) :
2. Write On Medium and also read on Medium about other writing opportunities
3. Write On Social Media: I Wrote A Post Titled “ The Social Media Writer Get $1,000 To $10,000 A Month”
4 Websites to Find Writing Jobs
2. LinkedIn has writing jobs
3. Indeed has writing jobs
4. Search for writing jobs on the Youtube
4. Write! Why? You need to create your Writer’s Portfolio. You need to write at least five pieces of writing/work. You need writings to show off to potential employers, clients and you need to practice writing a lot! (*this includes a resume /cover letter)
5. Began the process of timing yourself while you write on the web. Began the process of creating a writing schedule. Began the process of scheduled writing. Start a writing calendar or writer’s calendar.
6. Determine your writer's priorities. That means if you’re going to try to make a living as a writer you’re going to need to figure out what’s most important to you as a writer. What does that mean? Asking yourself a lot of questions like “Do I want to focus more on the introduction or the outro?” “Do I want to focus more on the title or do I want to focus more on the subtitles?” “Do I want to finish this lesser-paying writer project ( 3 Hours ) so that I can focus on the higher-paying writing job for the rest of the week?” “Or is this platform more significant to you than the other platform, that may be paying more, but isn’t as significant to you?”
I wrote some really simple posts that are about writer priorities and opportunities: I wrote a post titled If Someone From A Magazine, You Don’t Agree With, Proposed $20,000 For A Post
I wrote a post titled If A Social Media Website, You Disagree With, Asked You To Write For Their Website For $10,000, Would You Write For Them?
7. Turn your rough drafts into final drafts. That means to take the pieces that you want to make a part of your Writer Portfolio, and making the final. Or taking the writings that you want to send to potential employers or clients and making them final. Or taking the rough draft writings that you want to put on your own platforms and making the final.
8. Proofread. Either you can proofread your own writings. Or you can have someone else proofread for you.
9. Keep track of your Web Writings. Whether that’s making a list of the titles of the writings of your writer’s portfolio or that’s creating a list of all the writings you’ve ever written over the years. Keep track!
10. Set a price, prices. Make a living as a writer!
So, in this post I wrote about deciding on a choice to write on the web for a living, defining what kind of web writer you want to be, and figuring out what your writing platform is and is going to be. I wrote about 3 platforms to write on, 4 websites to find writing jobs and designing a writer’s portfolio. I wrote about scheduling writings, writer priorities, and writer opportunities. I wrote about rough drafts, final drafts, and proofreading. I wrote about designing lists of your writings and setting prices. Thanks for reading and I hope this helps you as a writer.