The Copytist

I write words that sell, influence and persuade.

Category: business

Attract Psychotherapy Clients with Online Marketing

Go from having few clients to filling your schedule with this simple process!

I never thought I would write this.

Clickbaity. Marketing-y. Hype-y.

But here I am, and I’m going to drop some knowledge.

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Sell Your Dreams

Over the last few months, I’d been struggling with managing my free time.

It was just client-work, lead generation, and then…

I would procrastinate and not do much else.

I’d spend my time on YouTube, Facebook, Twitter or watching shows.

I’d regret wasting time.

To change that, I did a little bit of research into how I can manage my time better.

Here’s what I found. 

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What does a copywriter need, and why?

Suppose you made the decision to increase your sales by hiring a copywriter. Generally, what comes next is a long discussion of exactly what you need. This includes, your audience, your product, and other things that are relevant.

To streamline the process, many copywriters use intake surveys. These allow the client to answer a list of questions, and save time.

Here is a Google document which I use. I don’t remember exactly where I got it, but it serves all the purposes that I need.

Just click here, and it’ll open in a new tab. (Note this version isn’t editable, given that it’s for public access.)

So let’s go over it point by point.

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Working via Rein

[This is basically a personal perspective/ rant about Rein.
Short version: I LIKE IT]

My first experience with Rein was in mid to late October 2016. I was starting out into freelancing, and was looking for an alternative to Upwork. Given their exorbitant fees, absolute disaster of customer support, and the now well known race to the bottom economy.

I found Rein by searching for freelance markets that would operate on Bitcoin. Amongst others also found Taskhive, And several smaller markets both on the onion network, and In the open Internet.

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Why copy is more important than design

Every message, whether it is a simple ad, a landing page, a book, a presentation, or your everyday conversations, relies on its content.

On the web and in print, the content is your words. Your words are your copy. Your copy makes, or breaks, the sale.

“I will do X for you for Y.”

This doesn’t actually incite people to take you up on it. They can always find the same thing cheaper. Or done better. Or faster.

How do they know it’s a good deal?
Do they even need it?

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