Make a Living Writing: 9 Irresistible Posts for Writers in 2021

Want to make a living writing?

You’re in the right place. Make a Living Writing is the place to learn how to move up and earn more.

But what were you really looking for in 2021 to help start or grow your freelance writing business?

The number one thing writers want: An easy way to find freelance writing jobs.

It’s why we compiled all our markets list into one place: Checkout our Best resources for Paying Markets

So what else were freelance writers looking for at Make a Living Writing in 2021?

Make a Living Writing readers had an irresistible urge to click, swipe, and tap, on posts about marketing, writing skills, remote work, income potential, and more.

Check out the top 9 irresistible Make a Living Writing posts in 2021.

Like working remotely? It’s one of the benefits of being a freelance writer.

And since the spread of COVID-19, lockdowns, social distancing, and now the rise of the Omicron variant, it’s become an even bigger trend.

Freelance writer Nicole Dieker landed her first-paying gig way back in 2012. The pay wasn’t great, but she was determined to move up and earn more.

She documented her freelance hustle to help other writers. She became a regular contributor to The Write Life, The Penny Hoarder, and many others.

And eventually, she became a six-figure freelancer. Here’s how she did it.

Ever wonder what the difference is between writing an article and writing a blog post? It’s a topic that comes up a lot.

Get clear on this, and you’ll be able to tackle blogging assignments like a pro, make your clients happy, and raise your rates for blog writing.

If you want to pitch major magazines, tabloids, entertainment sites, and score interviews with celebrities, chances are pretty good you’re not going to land an interview by knocking on their door or giving them a call.

You’ll need to get a little more creative about how to tap into their inner circle. Here’s how.

Surprisingly, there’s still a lot of academic writing jobs out there. It’s a niche industry that’s been vilified for helping students lie and cheat their way to better grades and graduations.

If you’re thinking about academic writing to make a few bucks, you need to read this first.

So you want to be a freelance writer? That’s awesome. There’s massive potential, especially in the COVID-world of remote work and the rise of the freelance economy.

So how do you get started? Some advice, applying to a million online writing jobs will slowly crush your soul.

If you’re ready to build a successful freelance writing business, here’s how to get started…the right way.

Publishing an Ebook can be a great way to build authority and credibility fast. It can even be a good income source if you do it right.

So once you get your book published, how much should you sell it for. Or maybe you should offer it for free.

Here’s what you need to know.

Can you actually make a living writing? You know…match your day job income, support a family, save some money, even enjoy vacation or buy yourself something nice.

If you really want to get into the details about how much you can make as a freelance writer, take a look at this post.

We collected real data from a mix of writers to show you what to expect and what’s possible.

“OK, great. Send me your portfolio.” If that simple request from a prospect fills you with fear or sends you scrambling to the darkest corners of your hard drive or digital footprint, you’re not alone.

Here’s the thing. You need a writing portfolio. It doesn’t have to be huge, and it won’t be when you’re just starting out. But you need an easy way to show off your work when a prospect asks to see some samples.

Here’s how to create an online portfolio prospects will love.

Make a living writing: Here’s to your freelance success in 2022

In 2021, writers loved our lists of Paying Markets and these 9 posts the most. And we plan to bring you more content, resources, and advice to help you move up and earn more in 2022.

What are your best freelance writing tips from 2021? Share in the comments below.

Evan Jensen is a freelance writer based in Sandy, Ore. When he’s not on a writing deadline or catching up on emails, he’s training to run another 100-mile ultra-marathon.

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