Watch Me Write a Headline That Goes Viral

Carol Tice

Sometimes I’ll see a top blogger comment on social media and boast, “I just wrote a blog post that’s going to go viral!”

When I was a newbie blogger, I would think: “How do they know that?”

Now that I’ve been blogging longer, and blogging for paying clients, I know what they mean.

Once you get a sense of what the hot button concepts are for a particular audience and what words set them off, you can build that into a headline that’s guaranteed to get a lot of attention.

I’m still not the champ at this, but I’m getting better.

The making of a great headline

The ability to write eyeball-grabbing headlines can really improve your income, so I thought I’d give you an inside look at how I create headlines that get a lot of traffic.

The place I write for right now that I can get the most visitors on is my Forbes blog about franchising and entrepreneurship.

I’ve learned that concepts my Forbes readers love include:

  • technology
  • social media
  • making tons of money
  • business ownership
  • restaurants

Any opportunity to combine two or more of these ideas tends to do well.

Forbes readers also love slideshows, so a topic that could be the basis of a related slideshow is also highly desirable and can give rise to a lot of pageviews as readers flip through the slides.

So I got excited when I saw a new survey from the foodservice trade publication QSR Magazine on the top-earning fast-food chains. What caught my attention wasn’t their rankings of the Top 50 largest chains, but that the survey also published per-unit revenue.

This store-level figure is of high interest to anyone looking to buy a franchise, and also of passing interest to diners in general — and it’s always a plus to have a topic that appeals to more than one reader segment.

Now that I had a concept — the fast-food chains where individual stores ring up the most cash — I had to find the perfect headline for it for maximum exposure. I’d build a related slideshow of the dozen top-earning brands.

Here’s where I began, and some of the iterations the headline went through before I got the final one.

First try: Million Dollar Stores: The Fast-Food Restaurants That Gross The Most

I rejected this headline first off because it’s too long. Forbes prefers headlines of 10 words or less. Visually, ones that don’t wrap around more than two lines I believe also work better because it’s less work to read through the headline.

The other problem with this headline: it’s too vague. Using “stores” at the beginning could mean any type of retail store, so that didn’t fly.

Finally, “gross” is a word with two meanings — gross profit is familiar to business owners, but regular diners might just be, um, grossed out. And think the story was about something totally different than the real topic.

Time to try again.

Second try: Top-Grossing Fast-Food Restaurants

This solved the vagueness of ‘stores,’ but failed to get rid of the “gross-out” problem.

And I think it’s too short and lacks detail. Back to the drawing board.

Third try: The Most Lucrative Fast-Food Restaurants To Own

I’m getting better! This is short enough, but I think too specific. This construction limits the audience to people who want to buy a restaurant and eliminates regular diners. Want to keep it broader.

Also, it’s just a bit too plain-vanilla. Where’s the zing? It needs something really ‘grabby’ and it’s not there yet.

And the winner is: Million-Dollar Burger: The Most Lucrative Fast-Food Restaurants

Bringing back the word “millions” from my first headline draft was a big plus — Forbes readers love posts about people making millions or even billions of dollars.

Then the contrast of millions with a burger raises curiosity. We all know burgers cost only a buck or three! So what could this mean?

By chopping “to own” off the end, the interest becomes broader to include all diners again. Who wouldn’t be curious to know which of their favorite fast-food stops is raking in the dough? Ding-ding-ding, we have a winner.

Here’s what happened when the post went live at the end of August:

Viral Forbes post - traffic report

Was it worth investing that extra hour in tinkering with the headline? You bet. Since I get paid a bonus for visitor numbers on Forbes, creating a super-strong headline that gets more eyeballs is like money in the bank.

Even if you’re not in a situation to get a cash traffic bonus, stronger headlines are worth it. They tend to create post longevity — they keep bringing traffic for your blog or your client’s blog for months and even years to come. Showing you can write these is a great way to impress clients.

Speaking of longevity…a few weeks later, Forbes decided to submit that Million Dollar Burger story to MSN, which syndicates some of Forbes’ blog content. Because all the internal links back to my own Forbes posts came along with the reprint, the new exposure on another big site resulted in this all-time record traffic spike for me back on Forbes:

Screen Shot 2013-10-16 at 8.55.41 AM

Yes, you read that right — this time the post went way more viral, getting over 600,000 views in a single day thanks to the MSN exposure. My husband about blew milk out his nose when I showed him that chart! (At first, I was sure it was a mistake.)

Even on a small blog, headline strength can help make a post draw ongoing traffic, as it’s more likely to be referenced and linked to in other peoples’ blog posts, and each of those links creates a new ongoing source of traffic for the post. May not happen on this scale, but I see this all the time here on this blog, where new links help a post stay busy.

One other ingredient to note that made this particular viral post possible is that I picked a topic that wasn’t too time-critical. The information should be fairly evergreen — I often use survey data that will be good until that survey is done again next year, as I did here. That gives the post 12 months of relevance.

Obviously, if this had been breaking news of the day, MSN wouldn’t have wanted to pick it up a couple weeks later. Evergreen content allows your post to keep bouncing around social media until it’s discovered by a site that could be another big traffic driver.

Let’s do it again

If you’re wondering what made that second spike on the first chart up top, it was another post. It’s about a new YouTube channel I discovered a consulting firm had started. They’re posting interviews with Walmart managers about how to get your product into their stores.

Getting into Walmart is a topic of high interest to many inventors and startup entrepreneurs, so I wanted to write it for Forbes. It offered the opportunity to mention two company names that are always of high interest to Forbes readers, Walmart and YouTube.

But sculpting the headline to be both enticing and clear was a challenge. Here are the iterations it went through:

The YouTube Channel That Helps You Get Your Product Into Walmart (too long)

How One YouTube Channel Can Help You Get In Walmart (ungrammatical and unclear — it’s not you but your product)

YouTube Tips To Help Get Your Product Into Walmart (sounds like maybe YouTube the company is giving tips, instead of this one channel)

The YouTube Videos That Help You Get Your Product On Walmart’s Shelves (too long again)

How To Get Your Product in Walmart — With A Little Help From YouTube (the corporate-vs-channel problem again)

How To Get Your Product In Walmart — How YouTube Can Help (too many ‘how’s — and still too long!)

And the winner is…

How To Get Your Product In Walmart (Hint: Check YouTube)

This parenthetical version of the headline adds interest — it’s like saying “Psst — here’s a secret!” The first part is very direct and has that strong “how to” focus that makes so many blog posts a hit.

And it also conveys clearly that the answer to how to get your product into Walmart is on a YouTube channel, rather than something YouTube itself is teaching people. The headline has 11 words, but many are short words, so it still fit on two lines.

You might think I’m crazy to spend this much time and effort picking over the exact wording and length of my headlines — until you look at the results. Investing time in perfecting your headlines is always worth it.

What headline got you the most traffic? Leave it here in the comments and tell us about your headline-writing process.

How to be a Well-Paid Freelance Blogger


  1. Kevin Carlton


    I”ve got more than 150 blog post ideas ready to develop and either guest pitch or publish on my own blog. I only wish I had more time to push them along.

    As the headline is possibly the most important part of each one, I generally keep that bit close to my chest for as long as I can – especially if I feel it’s good.

    Now I know you won’t like it unless we all play ball and at least suggest one. So here’s a couple I am at least prepared to own up to:

    “How to turn yourself into a super-efficient writing machine”
    “4 types of social proof YOU need on your writer website”

    • Kevin Carlton


      I’ve just been going through your processes above on the first of my headlines.

      Now it’s already become: β€œHow to transform into a super-efficient freelance writing machine”

      What fun!

      • Carol Tice

        And that’s a better headline, isn’t it?

        I think when you look at the two below, they’re fairly generic. The big problem with blog-post headlines is we’ve seen so many of these basic topics before. So your headline has to really grab eyeballs and promise something beyond the usual. I think your new headline does it better. The word “transform” is a great one for this topic I think.

        And wow — 150 headlines! That’s a lot. I’ve got maybe 2-3 dozen up my sleeve usually at any given time, but you blow the doors off that. Hopefully this exercise shows you how carefully you want to think about each word in that headline to craft it into the best possible one. When I have a big stack I usually prioritize the ideas by — you guessed it — which have the hottest headlines. πŸ˜‰

        BTW — since I wrote this post earlier this week, that Million Dollar Burger post hit ANOTHER crazy spike from MSN and racked another 300,000 views! I can’t even figure out where they’re coming from, but it’s really fun to feel like something you wrote is getting that much readership. And it’s more likely to happen with a super-strong headline.

        • Kevin Carlton


          I’ve just counted them – 178 ideas in total. That’s 178 ideas for posts not 178 attention-grabbing super-polished headlines.

          Just looking at my RSS feed now, I can see that even the best writing-related blogs are repeating the same boring-old generic themes, formulas and headlines from time to time. So I know it’s pretty damn tough – even for the best of ’em.

          I wasn’t gonna pick out my best stuff – I always think you should keep something in reserve.

          However, I picked out the first headline because I liked the image of a ‘super-efficient freelance writing machine’.

          The second one I owned up to is a bit generic isn’t it? But the reason I picked that one out wasn’t for the headline but for the underlying idea (you’ve been talking a lot about poor-converting websites for a while now).

          Anyway, I’ve developed that one literally as I was commenting here:

          My latest version is now:

          “4 forms of social proof that convert copywriting clients like crazy”

          That’s already odds-on for more clicks than the first version – but maybe not 300,000!

          • Carol Tice

            I agree.

            Emotional/dramatic words really help headlines get more eyeballs. Back when I wrote for BNET (R.I.P.), I discovered including the words crazy, madman, insane…all did very well for me.

            That’s a lotta ideas! Sounds like you’re a bit like me — I’m always hoping for the brain operation that will make fewer ideas enter my head, because once I have them I want to write them so much! But there’ll never be time for them all.

          • Kevin Carlton

            Thanks for the live therapy Carol – shame not many others are laying themselves on the line around here today.

            Wow! I’ve now got 2 headlines that are coming on a treat:

            – How YOU can become a super-fast freelance writing machine [further improved]

            – 4 ways social proof converts copywriting clients like crazy [further improved]

            Hope others can see how just a bit of extra thought is all it takes.

            BTW Once you’ve nailed your headline, don’t you find yourself changing the whole angle of your content to fit around it?

          • Carol Tice

            YES…which is why you write the headline first. It’s a big time-saver.

            Anytime I have a writer tell me, “I like to write drafts and drafts as I muse on what the headline should be…” I know I’m talking t someone who’s not earning a living as a writer. That’s so inefficient!

  2. Lorraine Reguly

    Taking the Freelancing Plunge: Will I Sink or Swim?

    • Carol Tice

      Hi Lorraine — I’d like to give you a hint about what the problem is with that headline. Who’s it about? And what is a good blog post about?

      Why don’t you bring that to the tweetchat at #headlinepitch at 10 Pacific if you can, and we’ll work on it!

      • Lorraine Reguly

        So, I’m guessing that you noticed I didn’t see this until now. To answer your question, it should be about the reader, not me, right?

        Changing it to “Taking the Freelance Plunge: Will You Sink or Swim?” makes it better, and about the reader.

        Would you change this title?
        (please say “no, it’s now great!”)

        Thanks again for choosing me to win a seat in your Pitch Clinic. You made my day!!!

        • Carol Tice

          That’s right…that’s better. I know Pitch Clinic is going to leap you forward a whole lot. πŸ˜‰

          The title could be more useful as “Taking the freelance plunge: Avoid Sinking and Swim With These X Tips”. Longish but more obvious benefit.

          • Lorraine Reguly

            “Are You Taking the freelance plunge? Avoid Sinking and Swim With These X Tips”

            might be even better.

          • Carol Tice

            Too long.

          • Lorraine Reguly

            Plunge Into Freelancing And Avoid Sinking With These 6 Tips

            or Plunge Into Freelancing: Avoid Sinking With These 6 Tips


            Taking the Freelance Plunge? Swim (Don’t Sink!) With These 6 Tips


            Plunging into Freelancing? Swim Your Way To Success


            Plunging into Freelance Success: 6 Tips To Keep You Afloat

            Clearly, there are several variations you can use! Which one do you like best?

          • Carol Tice

            I like the first one…but were you pitching me here? Thought we were just doing a headline exercise. Think I already have a post from you?

          • Lorraine Reguly

            You do have a post from me, and yes, this was a fun exercise. I was curious to know which headline you liked best! That’s all! πŸ™‚

          • Carol Tice

            Um, of which? You mean in the tweetchat? I don’t know that it was that we picked a favorite. We just liked that you prepped so many, and liked your responses to our ideas for how to improve them.

            As far as the headline on your guest post…I often tweak those a bit at the end, so we’ll see what it ends up being!

          • Lorraine Reguly

            No, I was asking which of the headlines that I posted here in the comment section of your blog you liked the best – about plunging/freelancing/sink/swim. Not in the tweetchat! Here!

            Look at the blog post, you’ll see what I mean…

          • Carol Tice

            Oh sorry — I thought that top one actually was best.

          • Lorraine Reguly

            Plunge Into Freelancing And Avoid Sinking With These 6 Tips

            I’m assuming you mean this one. There seem to be three at the top, due to so many comments! LOL

            I think it is slightly better than β€œAre You Taking the freelance plunge? Avoid Sinking and Swim With These X Tips”

          • Carol Tice

            Oh, it’s way better, and shorter. πŸ˜‰

  3. M

    At the ground level, your article shows how “writing is rewriting.” You kept rewriting the headline developing the hook, and refining the line to its essence. Thanks!

    • Carol Tice

      Exactly — or great writing is rewriting. I think most writers don’t put enough focus on fine-tuning headlines like this. And the result is that no one reads their blog posts, and editors turn down their articles. This is one of the things we’ll be working on in Pitch Clinic.

  4. Lori Ferguson

    “Pushing Your Comfort Zone: Make Fear Your Friend” (this actually relates to an idea for a guest blog post I’ve been thinking of pitching you on….)

    • Carol Tice

      No key words in that for my audience. πŸ˜‰

      Bring it to #headlinepitch and we’ll work on it!

  5. Lori Ferguson

    P.S. I love these posts where you walk your readers through your thought process — I find it incredibly informative to see how you get from ‘A to D’ –it really cements the whole lesson in my mind in a way that straight narrative sometimes doesn’t. Thank you!

    • Carol Tice

      My pleasure!

    • Karen J

      What Lori said!
      My brain is much happier with route markers every couple of feet, too ~ πŸ™‚

  6. Shauna L Bowling

    Over 600,000 page views in one day! That’s incredible! I think I’d be dancing the jig (even tho I have no idea how) for days. I don’t have any headline ideas for you yet. I just may have to join you on Twitter today to learn more.

    BTW, congratulations!

    • Carol Tice

      Hope you do join us!

      Believe me…I still think the traffic counter must be broken. That is just INSANE. My husband laughed his butt off…like…what?

      • Shauna L Bowling

        Carol,the blog post showing in my comments features your blog and The Den. I got so excited when I joined, I had to shout and share. πŸ™‚

        • Carol Tice

          Awesome! I will check it out. πŸ˜‰ And welcome to the Den! If you have a chance, come on the #headlinepitch at 10 Pacific and we’ll talk about how you could have made that linked headline above better… πŸ˜‰

          I’m back…hey, you embedded the Den Youtube video – that’s pretty cool! Hope you’ve got your Den affiliate code on there so you can earn if folks join through your post.

  7. Lorraine Reguly

    Is is possible to win by leaving the headlines here? The “rules” are a bit hazy… If so, I have about ten different ones I can post.

    • Carol Tice

      Nope — gotta come on the tweetchat. Pitch your headline there using the #headlinepitch hashtag for feedback and a chance to win the ticket to Pitch Clinic! We’ll probably be on for at least 30 minutes, likely an hour. That’s it, though.

      I’ve never done a tweetchat giveaway before and I’m excited to get on with everybody and tinker with headlines! Sort of a hobby of mine, in case you can’t tell. πŸ˜‰

  8. David of THGM

    I think you chose the best ones, although not all the other options were weak. For instance, “YouTube Tips To Help Get Your Product Into Walmart” was pretty good. I don’t think anybody would have seriously thought that YouTube the company (which is in fact Google) ids giving the tips. I would have shortened it slightly, though: “YouTube Tips To Get Your Product Into Walmart “

    • Carol Tice

      Right on! Great job improving that headline. Yeah, that might have worked OK, but I didn’t like YouTube being the first word, because it’s more about getting in Walmart than about YouTube.

      You have to think about how quickly people scan, and how MANY posts are appearing every day on Forbes. It’s very competitive, so little things like the order in which you’re presenting the concepts within the headline matters.

  9. Tom Bentley

    Carol, that was fascinating (and fun) to watch you break down your headline-writing process, and then to chart the results. Helpful information and intriguing to get into a writer’s head. Thanks.

    I’m going to play your Tweetchat game tooβ€”great practice, and can’t wait to see what other people come up with.

    • Carol Tice

      Was fun to see you on the chat! We actually became a Twitter trending topic for #headlinepitch, which was my cheap thrill of the day. πŸ˜‰

  10. elsa wasserman

    WOW! I couldn’t stop reading your whole email and all the comments. Am still a newcomer so I really appreciate your ability to communicate and make clear the headline process. Thanks

  11. Sarah L. Webb

    This is a great example of why your blog is one of the best for writers. The information is so thorough, clear, and helpful.

    I always tweak my headlines like you do for style, clarity, length and impact. However, I also find it helpful to do keyword research to see what terms and phrases are most popular. In that case it’s less about the topic and more about wording (ex. children vs. kids). I also refer to John Morrow’s Headline Hacks whenever I feel stuck.

    I also like how you can give a short list of topics that your audience really loves. I’m starting to narrow that down for my own audience as well.

    • Carol Tice

      I actually asked Forbes for a training after about a month because I felt I didn’t get their audience yet, and it was FANTASTIC. That’s where I got clued in on technology and social media.

      I think every writer should do that exercise, especially for your own blog. What are the key things? Look at which posts got the most traffic. What are they about? It’s not that hard to narrow it down and find out what your audience cares about. And then you can get more traffic on your posts. What’s not to like? πŸ™‚

  12. Danyelle C. Overbo

    Fantastic advice! Thank you so much for taking me through your process. I think writing headlines is my biggest weakness – they are so hard! Any other info like this is extremely welcome. Thank you for the great newsletter.

    • Carol Tice

      At least you understand they’re hard — most writers seem to think tossing off the first thing that pops into your head will work for a headline.

  13. Daryl

    Perfect case study Carol! The way you tweak your pitches and the fact that you’ve gotten such great results shows how important writing an interesting and eye catching headlines.

  14. Kidambi Badri

    Oh dear. You just gave me a lot of work. I have drafted several blog posts and after reading your guide to write effective headlines, I had to go though all of my drafts and re-write the blog post titles.

    You are just brilliant.

    • Carol Tice

      Sorry about that — and you’re welcome. πŸ˜‰

  15. Rob

    The closest thing to a viral headline I’ve written was “Bob Dylan Revisited on Wall Street” during the Occupy Wall Street movement. The problem was that the blog wasn’t about Bob Dylan going to the protests. I was remembering the protest movement of the sixties and “revisiting” it while reading about the Occupy movement. Turned out to be a curse, because for about a year, it was my most viewed post, but readers only stayed for about 15 seconds and I didn’t receive a single comment.

    The moral of the story for me was to write headlines that will grab their intended audience and give them what they’re looking for.

    • Carol Tice

      Great point — you do have to deliver on the promise of your headline, or it’s all for naught.

  16. Jackson Anderson

    This is a GREAT case study Carol and also an awesome example of how far freelance blogging can go, I mean writing for Forbes is one thing, smashing 600k views in 1 day backed up by another 300k+ day? Just insane.

    I wasn’t planning on giving the headline competition a crack but blogging is all about putting yourself out there right and pushing past our limits, so here we go.

    The idea: “How life experiences make you a better writer”

    Headline options:
    The One Asset a Writer Needs, Life Experience
    The Writers Greatest Asset, Life
    How to Become the Best Writer You Can Be – Live More
    One Simple Step To Becoming a Better Writer (Hint: You’re Already Doing It) – too long?

    I guess these are just a few ideas coming to mind, Not really sure if any are actually that strong.

    Would love to hear your feedback Carol!

    Thanks Heaps!

    • Carol Tice

      Jackson, the contest was actually held on Twitter back on Friday.

      But…all those headlines have the same problem. No mystery or need to read. I can see everything you want me to know in the headline. That’s always a problem. Except that last one — but it’s too long, as you guessed. Hint: Try to get the “becoming” out of it — long being verbs are problematic in headlines.

      • Jackson

        Ahh yeah it was too haha way to lag on it!

        Anyways I appreciate you taking your time to give me feedback and the tip on the final one!

        It’s funny how you can be blind to such things when writing them but upon further reading with your advice it’s clear as day to why they would perform so badly!

        Thanks again!

        • Carol Tice

          I feel the same way – once I started learning about headlines and what makes them work, it’s like a lightbulb goes on. Good news is, once it’s on, you got it. πŸ˜‰

  17. Missy Bell

    Thank you so much for this information. I’m just starting to build my blogs and I appreciate the insight. For me, viral has been 740 views in a day, no where close, but a start.

    Missy Bell

    • Carol Tice

      Hi Missy — Hey, I’ve never gotten anything like that on my own blog — 2,000 views in a day is a big day for this blog! You can’t really compare the traffic you can get on a top 60 US site with your own blog.

      But all of the basics I discuss — learning the hot button topics and words — do help every post and headline do its best, wherever you post it.

      PS – We don’t allow you to stuff URLs into the bottom of your blog comments — your name picks up the URL you enter anyway, and that’s the 1 link you get in a comment. If you’d like us to read your blog, please use the CommentLuv tool to attach a recent post. That’s how we do it here. You’re lucky this didn’t go in spam with the 2 links!

  18. Laura Reagan-Porras

    Your post made me more conscious of headlines and I simply tried to copy what you did on my topic. I don’t have a blog yet, but I am beginning to guest post for others. I used it As a family sociologist, I often write for parenting magazines and watch for opportunities to expound on youth development topics. Early in October, I sent out an article with the headline, “Blended Family Benefits” that highlighted the resiliency and creativity children can learn in stepfamilies rather than bemoan the evils of divorce. Of course, I am not advocating divorce; just doing what sociologist do which is to approach the topic non judgmentally and demonstrate what works about a social phenomena. With my dry headline, “Blended Family Benefits.” It wasn’t picked up so I re-worked it for the holidays. I asked myself, what might be catchy thinking about holiday activities and honoring the resiliency that children can learn in families. I thought about tree trimming and holiday baking. I played with “One Part New Normal, Two Part Blended Family Doesn’t Equal A Holiday Nutty Fruitcake.” (Of course this one is too long.) The article starts with some impressive statistics about how many new stepfamilies are blending lives. I want to stay sociologically truthful and pushed for clarity, it changed to “One Part New Norm, Two Parts Stepfamily Doesn’t Equal Holiday Fruitcake.” I pitched the article and sold it twice as reprints, right away, same day! I will definitely be thinking and working on headlines now. Thanks!

    • Carol Tice

      That’s awesome Laura — thanks for sharing yet another way better headlines can help writers earn more!

  19. Jennifer Kennedy

    Headlines are the most difficult for me to write! But, I love your style of taking what works and tweaking it to until you have something that works.

    When I look back on my most popular blog post headlines, I’ve gotten the most success when I relate my topic to pop culture or current events. For example, the most successful has been “What MC Hammer Can Teach Us About Online Courses”. It really captures curiosity because people wonder what he has to do with courses.

    Thanks for the reminder in the power of headlines! I need to spend a bit more time in this department!

    • Carol Tice

      That formula — How X pop culture thing is like my topic — is one of the classics in Jon Morrow’s Headline Hacks report. It can be overused, but if done well it often pulls in a lot of readers. πŸ˜‰


  1. The Writer's Weekly Wrap-Up (Issue #20) - […] Watch Me Write a Headline That Goes Viral from Carol Tice at Make a Living Writing […]
  2. What Am I Doing For NaNoWriMo? I’m Going To “Pitch Clinic” – I Won! - […] I’m also going to be participating in “Pitch Clinic“, which is being taught by Carol Tice and Linda Formichelli,…
  3. » The OutRamp Guide to Book Promotion: Episode #2 - The OutRamp - […] Carol Tice (Make a Living Writing) with Watch Me Write a Headline That Goes Viral […]
  4. 10 Steps to Monetizing a Blog with Advertising Sales - […] You can encourage visitors to share your content in a few different ways. First of all, the headline or…

Related Posts

LinkedIn Round-Up

LinkedIn Round-Up

Successful freelancers use LinkedIn daily. After all, it's the only social media where it's socially acceptable to talk about work. In honor of our upcoming bootcamp, LinkedIn Profile Mastery, we wanted to give you a round-up of all our posts on the topic of LinkedIn....

9 Journalist Interview Tips from a Successful Freelance Writer

9 Journalist Interview Tips from a Successful Freelance Writer

Have you been struggling to interview sources for your freelance articles? Then these 9 interview tips are for you. These journalist interview tips will help boost your interviewing confidence and make you better prepared to take your freelance article to the next...