Do you have something to share with our community? Would you like to write for us?
Are you an expert in the blogging, content marketing or outsourcing space? Do you have a unique perspective on the industry?
We are always looking for people who are interested in sharing their expertise.
Our guidelines are as follows:
- Please ensure that your articles are at least 1000 words in length. This has been our standard and philosophy for blog posts from day one.
- Please ensure that your articles are 100% unique. We are not interested in low quality and/or spun articles.
- Please include an author bio with your submissions. Yes, we attribute posts to individual authors.
- Please ensure that your article covers one of the following topics: blogging, content, content marketing, social media, online marketing, search engine optimization, outsourcing, WordPress, writing, or tools that are commonly used for any of the previously mentioned disciplines.
- Please ensure that your idea hasn’t been covered here already. We know it takes a little bit of extra time to look through the archives, but unique and engaging content helps us deliver quality to our audience week after week. If you want to talk about the same topic in a new way, you are more than welcome to pitch your idea for approval.
- Please ensure that your article is readable. Again, we want to make sure that we’re bringing the goods to our audience each week. Check your spelling, grammar, and also take some time to comb through your piece a few times (and read it out loud if necessary) before submitting it. We want the post to make sense without us having to take on editing duties. Please submit high-quality content!
- Please observe our general style. Your article doesn’t have to match our style 100%, but you can see how we like to structure our articles by reading a few of them. Use headers to break up your article into sections. Short sentences are easier to read than long sentences. Filler words are unnecessary and should be eliminated. Passive language should only be used when you’re crafting a hypothesis. Use active language to grab the reader and to come across as more confident and assertive in your points.