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Articles from $600

  • Magazine quality

  • Includes audio voiceover

  • Up to 1500 words each

  • Royalty-free images

  • SEO optimized

  • Includes meta-description

  • Publication-ready formats in Word, pdf

Articles & Blog Posts

Blog Posts
$125 per 250 wds

  • Magazine quality

  • Royalty-free images

  • SEO optimized

  • Includes meta-description

  • Publication-ready formats in Word, pdf

Article & Blog Post FAQ

 01   Are these prices firm? 

Yes, if you want them one at a time. But I offer discounts for quantity and frequency, as well as short and long-term contracts. Most of my clients prefer to develop a content plan with a mix of various content and promotional items. We negotiate a price and payment plan for the final package.

 02   How many images are included?

Three for an article and one for a blog. I use appropriate royalty-free and/or public-domain images. If you require industry-specific or other photos, you must provide them, and they must be appropriately licensed and attributed. I take intellectual property issues very seriously.

 03  What is the reason for the audio voiceover?

Better accessibility and longer shelf life. Reading an article on small phone screens can be difficult. A voiceover allows the article to be heard rather than read. The New York Times is pioneering this effort, and other major newspapers are following suit. It won't be long before all text content will be audio-accessible. Your articles will be ahead of the curve. 

 04   What is on-page SEO optimization, and why do you do it?

I write for two audiences: human readers and the search engine bots that index and rank the content. It's important to simultaneously engage readers while leaving content clues for the search bots. SEO, or search engine optimization, is the process of leaving clues for the search bots. 

An SEO-friendly article should include topic keywords in the headline, first paragraph, section headings, meta description, and within the text.

 05 What is a meta description? 

On a page of Google search results, it's the sentence below the title of an article. Its purpose is to give clues as to what the article is about to both humans and bots.   

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