A good content order description gives the writer all the information necessary to get you the right content on the first draft. Bad order descriptions often result in a revision request, perhaps even two or three. We’ll take a “bad” order and transform it into one that will quickly produce the type of content that we really need.
Monthly archive: 22 2013
We're back again with part two of Deciphering the Client Code where we'll continue to discuss the different aspects of client instructions and some of the best ways to respond to those instructions. In part one, we tackled using the correct voice and tone as requested by the client, so now let's focus on some of the other varied requests and types of instruction you may receive as an author.
Many businesses rely on the last two months of the year for the majority of their profit. Why not try to optimize your website so that you can start to be profitable before late November? Even if you had the most successful year ever, you still need to stay on top of the industry, and these five articles below will help get motivated to make this your best year ever.
Three simple steps to placing perfect DirectOrders help you create unique content with a consistent tone.
Many of our managed clients provide very detailed instructions, and when editing, I’ve often had to send articles back for revision when the instructions were not followed closely. We never like to send articles back for revision because it delays the client receiving the article as well as you, the author, being paid for it. The principle holds true for any client, not just the managed clients, and making sure the instructions are followed is the first requirement to having an article accepted on the initial submission.