Taking on new clients can be a dream for fresh freelancers… or a dreaded endeavour for the inexperienced. But what if you knew what to ask these higher-paying clients? I’m going to share how I started asserting my worth as an artist and exactly what to cover with your new client to give them the best product possible!
As artists and creative people, it can be easy to forget why we began creating in the first place. It can so easily feel like you’re talking into the vacuum of space, posting all your hard work into a black hole. So how you do get noticed? I’m going to tell you how!
I’m here to help you get the most out of your Tablet experience, artist-to-artist, for free.
I’ve been using an iPad Pro since I began working for myself, back in 2016. It was the first investment I had ever made in my business, ever. It was a big deal!
I’m going to share what this amazing machine is capable of and the best, easiest ways to use it.
Starting out — whether you’re an artist, writer, or any creator — having the right niche is the most important thing to think about. Once you find your niche everything will begin to fall into place and you’ll have a reference point for consistent decision making.
My art career started when I was a college drop-out and totally unemployed for almost 7 weeks. I had spent the previous 8 months jumping from job-to-job and nothing was working for me.
The best way for me to describe a workflow would be: it’s a checklist of everything you do. To elaborate, a workflow is the order of steps your work passes through from start to finish. It’s the method you set up for getting your stuff done.
Don’t leave thinking this entire article a big flex. It’s not, it’s for you to know I speak from years of real experience and about a metric tonne of books.
I increased my Etsy sales by reducing my administrative task time. If you make anything, one of my favourite ways for you to make an easy income is Etsy