Use platforms like Fiverr to create gigs. When you’re new to Fiverr, you’ll want to focus on offering a low price so you could get your first review. I’d recommend getting a friend to buy your gig to leave your first review so you can get started faster. Treat the friend like a client and actually deliver a finished product that you can feature on the platform on your portfolio. The thing with Fiverr is that it’s also a numbers game. If you look at top Fiverr users, you’ll see that they have multiple gigs available. The more gigs you have the more likely you are to be found.
Like mentioned in a previous section, you’re going to need to do a lot of outreach to ensure you make money fast. You can’t expect to land a client with every attempt. If you’re desperate for money, you need to be desperate to find clients. So apply to at least 20 postings per day if you’re holding a full-time position. More if you’re currently unemployed. By sending personalized messages, you’ll have a better chance of landing a client which means a better chance to make money online.
5. Fiverr – Fiverr is a great place to make a few bucks or spend a few bucks if you need some of the services people offer. Basically, everything is $5. You either pay $5 or charge $5. They call them “gigs.” You can offer your services however you choose. If you sell art and you’re fine selling pieces for $5 each, that’s a gig. If you’re a graphic designer and you want to offer your services for $10/hour, simply offer a 30 minute gig. If they need two hours of graphic design, they pay you $20, or $10/hour by buying four gigs.
If my piece of content is so unique and valuable around hiking backpack recommendations, that other reputable outdoor websites are willing to link to it and build the page’s authority, then I’d have a very real opportunity to rank high in organic search for these search terms (meaning, my page will come up first when someone searches for hiking backpacks).
We want what we want, when we want it, isn’t that right? Isn’t that why, as a culture, we’re so impatient? Isn’t that why we have fast-food joints around every corner? Isn’t that why we demand instant service before taking our business elsewhere? Isn’t that why we complain when we don’t get our way as quickly as feasibly possible? Yes, it most certainly is. We’re simply a byproduct of our own culture and society.