I just wanted to announce that I was recently made the Seattle Homeschooling Examiner. All the other writer-moms are doing it, right? I’ll admit, my first two articles aren’t brilliant, but why waste brilliance at the beginning, right? So now when all the other writer-moms are talking about their experiences and advice for The Examiner, I better listen. Since their reputation is news-y I figured I’d google the term “Seattle homeschool may 2009” and I was surprised to find the examiner already at the top of the list, with yesterday’s posts from fellow Suite101 writer Sara McGrath. Apparently we were brought on at the same time, shes brand new, too and her topic is “Homeschooling for beginners.” Anyway, she’s an excellent writer and if I come across any amazing Examiner writing advice, I will share it here first. Anyways, the $10/1000 is a good thing. The 4x/week might not be. We’ll see.
(meaning that your check comes FROM google, not the website) The Google Adsense API is open for approved web developers, so that they can split the revenue from your articles with you. Every time a reader clicks on an ad, you get half (or another percentage) of the income and the developer gets the other […]
In online writing, there are a few different pay structures that publishers use. Paying writers up front is one model, whereby a writer gets a set fee for each article, and nothing more. Residual pay is another, whereby a writer is paid percentage of the income that’s generated from the advertising on their pages. PPV […]
My highest earning ehow article was swept away. OK- it sucked. It was very poorly written. If I was eHow, I would have deleted it, too. However, it was bringing me over $30 a month. From 5 minutes of work. I wondered why it hadn’t made any money this month, so I clicked it to […]