Empty notebooks. Empty idea boards. Empty Google docs. Empty Medium posts. Content creators often have to deal with a lot of blank space to transform it into content that attracts, engages, and converts.
Once you’ve defined yourself as a content creator, it can be difficult to sustain the kind of idea consistency you need. It’s challenging to create quality content day after day without that consistency.
Then the question is: How do you maintain a constant flow of ideas to keep consistent traffic, reads, and views? The ideation process is a little different for everyone. I usually get most of…
How many times have you faced a situation that your amazing blog idea generated no interaction? Quite a lot of times, right? Now let’s picture that situation again:
You think you have an amazing idea for your next blog post that will go viral and be read by hundreds of people.
With this motivation, you start spending 4-5 hours per day for the next couple of days writing the blog post. After finishing, you review the article couple of times, then you send it to your friend for a final review. Because you want your amazing idea in perfect format…
Twitch, Instagram, Medium, Youtube, Twitter, Substack…
Nowadays, all of the content creators like us try to reach large audiences through these platforms. Still, a tiny portion of content creators are reaching more than 1,000 people or making more than $1,000 regardless of the platform.
Even if the platform changes, only a small fraction of creators makes money. And others create content for nothing — no followers, no views, no comments, no likes, and no money
A marketing campaign that outperforms expectations is usually a good thing.
However, due to an overwhelming number of entries, Domino’s tattoo campaign quickly became one of the year’s worst marketing campaigns.
The campaign promised fans 100 free pizzas per year for the next 100 years when launched in Russia.
The only condition to get a life-time deal was that fans expected to get the company’s logo tattooed on their body and post it on social media.
What Domino’s didn’t predict was such excessive participation. In less than a week, they received just below 400 entries. …
A month ago, I set myself a target:
A target to ship 30 atomic essays in 30 days.
And I did it ✅
First thing first, it wasn’t my first month on Medium. I started writing on Medium around early March. However, April was my first full month writing on Medium.
After clarifying this, let’s get to the business.
I started my journey on Medium to:
→ Keep my book reviews in one place
→ Write and learn more about content creation
→ Share something with the rest of the world
→ Clarify my thinking and organize my thoughts
Before deep-diving into what I’ve done and which tools I’ve used, let’s look at my numbers quickly:
Can you increase the creative output with incentives?
Is there a correlation between creative productivity or the ability to innovate and incentives?
The Incentive Myth argues that the quantity and quality of creative work can be increased by bigger incentives — monetary or otherwise. Because incentives will increase motivation and hence increase creative productivity.
It sounds true, right? This was the framework many organizations were using to increase their profit:
→ First, give incentives
→ Next, increase motivation
→ Then, increase creative productivity
→ After that, increase output
→ Finally, increase profit
→ Ultimately, give more incentives to increase the…
Creativity is not something innate.
There are common traits of highly productive online creators. Behaviors that anyone can replicate and apply.
Contrary to general opinion, these behaviors aren’t something only a few selected people have.
Or, there is no genetic coding for creative thinking or for breakthrough ideas.
Creating something is not a talent. Rather, it’s an emergent quality of the mind, a trait that anyone can develop. It’s a skill that anyone can learn. It just requires practice, practice, and more practice.
Whether you’re a podcaster, photographer, writer, painter, or filmmaker, anyone can apply these creative power into their…
If there is one single habit that differentiates successful creators from non-successful creators, professionals from amateurs, creative geniuses from ordinary people, it is consistency.
If you want to be successful in whatever you’re doing, you need to do it consistently. You need to keep going. Period.
“No single act will uncover more creative genius than forcing yourself to create consistently. Practicing your craft over and over is the only way to become decent at it.” — James Clear
There is an age-old myth that best works are done when the inspiration sparks.
However, in reality, it doesn’t work like that…
Attention: The first step is that you need to get your audience’s attention with a title, video, featured image, or something like this.
Interest: Secondly, you need to maintain your audience’s interest.
Desire: Then, you need to create a desire by showing the benefits of your product or service.
Action: Lastly, you need to ask them to take the desired action.
Example → Early access! Here is a method that is helping content creators to avoid wasting time on the wrong content and reach more people: Minimum Viable Content. Want to know how: [LINK/VISUAL/THREAD]
Promise: The first step is that…
Writing about marketing & business stories, content creation, and a little bit about creator economy