How to create a slow workspace that will increase your productivity


{ My Ideal writing haven – via Remodelista }

This is a guest post by Brooke McAlary of Slow Your Home.

You’re fabulously creative folks, I know. You paint, you write, you crochet, you jewel, you stick mustaches on things… And for all of those creative pursuits, you need space – both mental and physical.

For some creative work, you don’t need much physical space. Knitting is highly portable, as is writing. But if you’re a jeweller, or a clothing designer, musician or graphic designer, some space is a necessity.

I understand many creative folk love the idea of really letting loose in their creative space. To go all Jackson Pollock and fling paint with wild abandon. And I get this. I really do.

But when it comes to creating good work, and creating it consistently (particularly if you pay the bills with your creative work) I’ve found the opposite to be true. The more organised and minimal my workspace, the more likely I am to be productive, creative and effective.

Today is all about inspiring you to create the kind of workspace that will see you produce your best stuff. Finish your novel, design a new jewellery range, write a ballad or create a website.

A slow workspace is:

  • uncluttered
  • organised
  • well planned
  • inspiring

Working in a slow studio means:

  • you are less likely to get distracted
  • you will be more productive and effective
  • you will associate it with work, and switch your head to that mindset
  • you will save time by not rifling through piles of supplies and materials

Now, I could get all wordy on you and tell you what your space should look like, how you should be organising your materials, where you should put your desk and why you need to incorporate inspiration.

Instead, I’m going to show you. Because who doesn’t love to look at beautiful spaces?


#1 Let The Light In

No matter the space, you need light. And natural light trumps artificial.

How can you argue with the beauty of natural light streaming in to your creative space? Even if it is just your dining table.


{via The Cool Hunter | Riccardo Carrara on Flickr | design*sponge }


#2 Smart Storage

It’s hard to avoid bulky materials and supplies when you’re a hand-maker. So invest some time and thought into what requires storing and how you would best use your space to do that.

Think Up: Use shelves to store supplies, utilising your walls and freeing floor space. This will help make the space look and feel bigger.

Make it Portable: Use moveable furniture. It’s easy to add castors to a shelving unit or a small desk, creating an entirely portable workspace. Then it can be packed away when not in use.

Reuse: Put your green goggles on and look out for containers like glass jars, tins and plastic containers. These can be used to store materials and equipment, making it easier to find what you need, when you need it.


{ via Going Home to Roost | Apartment Therapy | somethings hiding in here on Flickr |The Lone Arranger | Homesick Designs }


#3 Get Organised

When you have multiple to-do lists rattling around your head, your creativity can become blocked. So get organised.

Write it down, get it out and free your mind to do what it does best – create.

Consider using blackboard paint on the walls, a giant calendar, magnetic whiteboards or a desktop calendar. Whatever works best for you is the best solution.


{via Apartment Therapy | Unclutterer | Russell and Hazel }



#4 Work With What You’ve Got

Expansive craft rooms or whimsical garden hideaways created just for writing – these sounds amazing. Instead, most of us create on our laps, at the dining table or in a nook we’ve carved out as our creative space.

Instead of longing for extra space, make the most of what you’ve got and don’t let size be a barrier to awesome.


{via Unclutterer | Design Dreams | StashVault | Desire to Inspire }


How To Create Your Own Slow Workspace

When you’re creating your own slow workspace, you need to consider:

Space: How much do you have? How much you need? How many materials/supplies do you need to store? Is your equipment bulky?

Time: How often do you create? Daily, weekly, occasionally?

Inspiration: What inspires you? What helps your creativity come to life? Try and incorporate some of those things into your workspace.

Motivation: How do you get motivated and stay organised with your work? Bring these elements into your workspace and see your productivity improve.

And remember – none of these solutions need to be expensive or complicated. It may just be a matter of decluttering and buying a calendar. Or removing your bulky desk and replacing it with a slimline shelf instead. Keeping your glass jars to store buttons and adding some castors to your shelves so you can move them around as needed.

The whole point of the slow movement is – well, slowness. So take your time and let us know what changes you would make to your creative workspace to make it slower.



Brooke McAlary is an aspiring minimalist, blissful gardener, passionate writer and inappropriate laugher.

She is also a happy wife, busy mum, slightly weird Australian and creator of the insanely helpful Slow Home BootCamp.

She blogs at Slow Your Home and is on a mission to help you find the simple life you want.

You can find her on Facebook and Twitter multiple times a day.

The 45/15 Rule – How I keep myself on task

wake me when the world stops spinning.

Sometimes, it’s so, so easy to get distracted.

In fact, it’s a bit of a mantra of mine when I forget to do something (this something most often involves some sort of household chore, ahem).

Nick will mention something to me, and I’ll smile sheepishly and say ‘I got distracted‘. I can almost see him mouthing the words along with me.

My mum used to call me an absent-minded professor when I was a kid. You see, I don’t get distracted from the important things… well, okay, sometimes I do – but I’m always running off to make some new idea happen, and that often means that I forget to attend to boring (but necessary) requirements of everyday life.

These days, I also find myself getting distracted from my work by more fun activities – such as twitter, tweaking my blog, checking to see if I’ve made any sales… and at times, I can get stuck in an endless technology loop.

(If you’ve seen the first episode of Portlandia, I’m like the guy who needs his girlfriend to talk him down. If you haven’t seen it, I’ll embed the YouTube video at the bottom of the post for you!)

So – in order to avoid this happening when I really need to get stuff done, I revert to a tried-and-true method that I learnt and used to great effect back in my uni days – the 45/15 time split.

45/15 Rule

This rule is simply a way for you to divide up your time so that you can be efficient without getting bored and burnt-out.

Basically, in each hour, you do 45 minutes of work, and have 15 minutes of play.

The 15 minutes of play every hour give your mind a chance to relax, let go, and unfocus on the task at hand for a short time. This means that you avoid the concentration nose-dive that normally occurs when you focus on one task for a long period of time.

Of course – if you’re in a flow state, this won’t be necessary, because you lose track of time – but most of the work we do isn’t in flow, it’s the regular grind of making orders, answering e-mail, writing blog posts etc.

I use the free focus booster app to help me keep track of the time split.

The 45

During this time, you need to:

  • Make sure you’re in a proper ‘work’ location – preferably not in bed on your laptop (yes, I’m looking at myself here).
  • Make sure you’re comfortable – you’ve got everything you need for the next 45 minutes. You have water/tea/snack, you’ve gone to the bathroom (yes, mum… I can hear you all chanting), you’ve got all the materials you need to get your work done.
  • TURN OFF twitter, your phone, and even the internet if you don’t need it for what you’re doing. This makes it harder – and more of a conscious choice – if you get the urge to sneak back to technology.
  • Make sure you’re not going to be distracted by your parents/spouse/kids/neighbours/cat. Let them know it’s ‘work’ time now.
  • WORK!

The 15

During this time, you need to:

  • Get up and have a stretch.
  • Turn your distracting toy of choice back on, and do whatever you want to. Play a game, chat to friends on twitter or facebook, read a blog or two.
  • Alternatively, go outside for a few minutes and enjoy the outside world.
  • Read another chapter of your novel.
  • RELAX and have fun!
  • You should NOT being doing something work-related during this time. That includes checking e-mails. Dealing with e-mail should be one of your 45 minute periods for the day.

P.S. If you don’t have a clock right in front of you, set a timer – that way you won’t get distracted constantly looking at the clock to see if work or play time is up!

I use this method when I really need to ‘knuckle down’ and it is really successful for me!

So – how do you keep yourself on track without burning out? Share your fave tip in the comments.


Image by karrah.kobus


Blogging Etiquette ~ the Do’s and Don’t’s of Pitching Your Business to Craft/Design Blogs

I get quite a lot of pitches (or, if you prefer, submissions) these days, and honestly, it usually only takes me a few seconds to deduce whether a pitch is the right ‘fit’ for my blog (Epheriell Designs).

“A few seconds?” I hear you say. “How can you make a judgement so quickly?”

Easily. I, like you, have eleventy-billion emails to sort through, and, like you, I’m busy with my own businesses, too. I also know my blog – and my blog’s aesthetic – very well, so I can tell very quickly if your product is something that is in-line with that.

So, when a new pitch comes in, I open it up and have a quick scan. Some pitches are a dream – short, sweet, to-the-point with nice pictures. Others… not so much.

I see people making the same mistakes over and over again, so I thought I’d take the time to put together this little ‘do’s and don’t’s’ post to help my fellow crafters out – and, hopefully, help you get your stuff seen on more blogs!

If you have any additional points, I’d love it if you could leave them in the comments.

Do address the blogger by name.

Most bloggers have their name available somewhere on their blog – usually even on the main page, but almost always in the ‘About’ section. Take the extra minute to find out the blogger’s name. We’re a lot more receptive to emails that say ‘Dear ….’ than emails that say ‘Hey’ or ‘Dear Blogger’ (ugh). Of course, it may be the case that you just cannot find their name, either on their blog (or, if you’re a good investigator, on their twitter/facebook/flickr/pinterest). In that case, go for a polite ‘Hi there’ or something similar.

Do take the time to spell the blog’s name correctly!

I know my blog has a bit of a weird name (yes, I made it up!) but really – how hard is it to copy/paste if you’re not sure how to spell it? I cringe every time I get an email that spells Epheriell incorrectly. It just tells me that the person emailing me doesn’t even care enough to check.

Do make a specific comment about my blog, and why’re you’re contacting me.

Whenever I send a pitch (remember, I’m on both sides of the fence here!) I always make a point of starting off my email with a brief compliment/comment specifically about the blog of the person I’m emailing. This does two things. One, it shows the blogger that I actually do know what their blog is about – that is, I’m not just randomly emailing bloggers willy-nilly; actually, I that I think their blog will be a good fit for my work.

Two, hopefully it will make them feel more kindly towards me! Let’s be honest – everyone likes a compliment, and I’m hoping to start off on the right social foot by being polite, friendly, and respectful of the blogger’s work. Because man, running a successful blog is a LOT of work, and it’s really nice to hear from someone who genuinely enjoys reading it.

Do give me a link to your blog/online store so I can investigate further.

I have gotten so many emails where the person tells me all about what they do… they’ll even attach photos… but then – no website!! How am I supposed to find out more about you? Your website is the MOST important piece of information in that email. Do not forget to include it.

Do tell me if you’ve been featured anywhere prominent.

If you’ve been featured before in magazines/big blogs, do let me know – briefly. One sentence will do! That tells me that you’re working hard to promote your business, and that others have been impressed by what you do. It also allows me to do a bit more reading about you if I want to!

Do give me 3-5 low-res pictures representing your work.

Photos are crucial when you’re pitching a product. Make sure they are good quality, bright, low-res/small sized images that will load quickly. Basically, they should have loaded by the time I’ve read your 1-2 paragraph pitch, so I can see what you’re all about! Oh, and hey, a picture of you can’t hurt either – I like to see your face!

Do use proper spelling and grammar.

Okay, maybe it’s just me who’s stuck in the dark ages of still using the capital ‘I’, but I think it’s disrespectful to be lazy about spelling and grammar when you’re emailing someone. I’m the sort of person who actually won’t read a blog if it uses small ‘i’s’ and no capitals because it honestly grates on me. You never know what someone thinks about this very simple little thing, so best to err on the side of caution and make the effort to do it ‘properly’.

Do follow up 1-2 weeks later. Once. Politely.

If you’re super-keen to get featured on my blog, I have absolutely no issue with you sending a brief follow-up ‘Hi, just wanted to touch base again regarding the email I sent you about my business (etc). Thank you for your time, and for considering my work.’ Or something along those lines. Short, sweet, and polite, and it will act as a memory jog for me. Chances are, your initial email has just fallen down lower in my inbox, not that I’m ignoring you deliberately! Many times I have been reminded of a good submission by this follow-up email.

Okay, so that’s a whole list of ways to make it more likely that I will read and respond to your email.

Now, let’s look at some of the things that will make me more likely to either not read it at all, or to actually delete it altogether.

Don’t tell me your life story.

Remember – you are trying to get my attention and tell me about your product. Please don’t write 10 paragraphs outlining your life story/creative history/motivations etc. If I want to blog about you, and if I want to include that information, I’ll get it from you later. For now, just be short, sweet, and to the point. You want to capture the blogger’s interest and attention, and encourage them to find out more about you.

Don’t attach humongous photos that will take an hour to load.

Chances are, I will not wait. I might click on your website and have a look that way if I like what you’ve written, but just make it easier and attach small pictures.

Don’t harass me.

This might sound harsh… but if you’ve sent a pitch and a follow-up email, the ball is in my court. I might get back to you tomorrow, or in a month (yes, I have blogged about people months after they’ve emailed me!) or, unfortunately, I might never get back to you, as bad as I feel about that. I always try to send at least a ‘Hi, thanks for telling me about your biz’ email, but I’m very human, and very fallible, and sometimes I’ll forget. However, if you keep bugging me, it will only make me feel frustrated, and your chances of being featured drop rather drastically.

Don’t go off-topic.

This kinda goes with the ‘don’t tell me your life story’ bit. Sometimes, an email will read like an outpouring of random thoughts, and I’ll sit there confused as to just what the sender is trying to tell me. Decide what you’re pitching, and why, and stick to that. Again, if I want more info, I’ll get it from you down the track!

Don’t email 50 bloggers at once.

Bloggers usually dislike it when they end up featuring something at the same time as someone else. It makes someone look like they’re copying, and no-one wants that. Make sure, if you’re pitching the same product/products, to only email maybe 2-3 bloggers per week. Start with the blogs you really want to get featured on, and work your way down the list.

Don’t send me a generic press release.

I will give that about 2 seconds of my time. I’m not a newspaper desperate to fill space, I have a whole internet full of groovy things to feature, so I’m going to give my time to someone who cares enough to email me personally over a generic press release.

Don’t add me to your mailing list without my express permission.

Don’t ever, ever, EVER add someone to your mailing list without their express permission. It’s not only rude, it’s actually against the law (in the US, anyways). I will immediately unsubscribe – and though I hate to do it, I will also sometimes hit the ‘report spam’ button if this happens. Just don’t do it.

Please don’t take it personally if I decide not to feature you.

Honestly, there are so many reasons why I might not feature your work. It might not be a good fit for my blog. It might not be photographed to the standard I need. I might simply forget. Please, please, do NOT take it personally. Just get out there and send the next pitch! You will find bloggers who are happy to feature your work.

Phew, that was quite the list, wasn’t it? If you’re a crafter or a blogger, I’d love it if you could share your thoughts/experiences with this in the comments.

I really hope this helps make pitching your work to blogs a bit more straightforward! Remember – your aim is to grab the blogger’s attention and interest, so keep your email short, sweet, and interesting! And – especially in this business – the old adage about pictures telling a thousand words is absolutely true, so make sure your pictures are the best you have!

How do you realise your creative dreams AND stay sane?


I am super-excited to bring you this interview today! I got the chance to chat with the beautiful Jena and Jen of the Maven Circle, and ask them how they have both developed a way of living that keeps them centred in their ever-busy creative lives.

I’ve known Jena for quite a while now online (you might know her better as the lady behind the blog Modish) and so when I heard about her and Jen’s new project – and ecourse – I wanted to corral them up and find out more.

Hello ladies! First of all, would you mind giving just a little background on who you are and what you do?

I’m Jen Neitzel. I’m a long time crafter, designer, business person, lover of creative ideas and a generally helpful person. In my former life I was a social worker. I have a degree in Psychology and Sociology and can’t get enough of learning about people. What makes us tick. What inspires us. How to live the best life for myself and ignite others to have the same.

And I’m Jena Coray (aka Miss Modish), self-employed blogger turned marketing guru who has been helping promote indie businesses, artists and designers for the last 6 years. I am an over-analytical super nerd who has, since I was a kid, been fascinated with discovering why I’m here and what I’m meant to do in this world, and I think I finally figured it out- it has a lot to do with helping others find their place too.

We created The Maven Circle together with a different project in mind, but we’d meet and start talkin’ and through our chats, we discovered that we were both on this path of self-discovery, both making our own wellness a priority in our lives again and seeing all the benefits. We realized that thru the years we’ve learned a whole heckuva lot on how to control our own stress, how to face our fears, how to get past the blocks that tend to hold people back, and we thought- hey, we should do an e-course on that! And The Catalyst course was born.

So, you’re both long-term creatives who’ve done some pretty awesome things… and you’ve both reached the point where it all seemed just a bit overwhelming. How did that realisation come about?

Jena – I was swimmin a sea of stress and could not see the beach, couldn’t find a rock to climb up on – I felt lonely and tired and scared from feeling so overwhelmed. It got to the point that I was having anxiety attacks before I even got out of bed in the morning, just paralyzed by all the to-dos running around in my brain.

I just was sinking and finally realized I needed to change things NOW before it started affecting my health and life even more. I dedicated myself to taking my life back and getting out of my fraught-with-crazy brain!

Jen – When you’re involved with awesome creative projects there are two large pieces to puzzle. First, excitement, because you’re doing something that really matters and you’re making it happen, often times by yourself. And secondly, FEAR, because there’s no right or wrong way to do most things – you’re trail blazing.

This can be very overwhelming! I know I’ve had days in the past where I have been so overwhelmed by work that I’d dread working. I’d spend my time worrying rather than getting the job done. Then I’d feel more worried and get even less done. It’s a vicious circle really.


Did you feel like you were ‘stuck’ and held back from achieving the dreams you knew were possible?

Jen – Yes! The best example I think of is when I was learning video editing (or what I like to refer to as “exorcising demons”.) I would spend hours learning some aspect of video – I’d be moving clips around and realize later that I’d deleted info that I’d just finished! I’d lose content regularly, I’d save things in the wrong place and not be able to find them again, on and on and on.

The thing I kept saying to myself, which may not have been the best thing to say, but it worked was – “This is impossible and I’m terrible at it, but I’m doing it anyway.” I just didn’t let myself quit. And now, I really enjoy video editing! But it took a number of exorcisms to get there.

Jena – The most stuck place I’ve ever felt was within my own brain, really – caught between a seemingly endless list of to-dos and nagging self-criticism is not a good place to be- it’s impossible to get anything done there! I found myself sabotaging things, dreading things, I was getting kinda sloppy in my work and not meeting deadlines…

I lost my motivation because I was too wrapped up inside my own head, worrying too much, letting my fears take hold of me, perpetuating badness with more badness. But somewhere I knew that wasn’t really ME, and so I had to find me again- and once I started working on that, that’s when I found my flame, my spark, my motivation again.

How long did it take you to discover the tools to overcome the feeling of overwhelm and gain back a sense of calm in your lives?

Jen – If I’m being honest I still feel overwhelmed from time to time. I feel that it happens much less than it used to and I don’t get stuck in the same ways, but I know now that it’s just a feeling and that it will pass. The major difference is that now I have the tools to deal with those feelings when they come up. Now, when I’m feeling overwhelmed I try to go on a walk in nature.

For me, the the movement of walking helps catch my body up and slow my mind down. Also, when you walk outdoors you will find that looking, listening and feeling nature is very calming. Having a regular routine of self-care helps you deal with feeling stressed out.

Jena – self care was my turning point as well, the thing that once I started to see the effects of it my life I knew it was the answer I had been looking for. I tried to meditate everyday for 15 days straight for, oh 6 months, until I could actually do it! But somewhere along the way of trying over and over again, of getting into the practice of it, I started to notice the effects it was creating in my life.

I found myself reacting differently, my mind felt clearer, I wasn’t waking up with anxiousness any longer- it felt like I was coming back to myself. And so that propelled me to continue meditating and to add, little by little, more self-care to my routine, like exercise (kundalini yoga is my favorite), drinking water, eating healthier. And as my energy and sense of fulfillment grow with every self-care step, it motivates me to keep going.

What difference has this shift in perspective and lifestyle had on your sense of well-being… and on your businesses?

Jen – I think I’m a better business person and I’m more fun to be around because I feel better now that I have more sense of balance in my life. I really want to use my life and the work I do as a story of inspiration. I want to inspire people to make the changes they need to access their best life possible. I think in general I’m a happier and calmer person now and that it influences all areas of my life.

Jena – I am a way better person to be around too! I feel calmer, more engaged, less reactive. Those things really aid me in my business too, in everything from being able to deal with stress to marketing my business more authentically. I feel like I can focus easier because my mind is clearer and I get more done in a day than I used to. My bones don’t creak, I feel healthy and for the first time in a long time, I feel whole! Now all I want is to help others feel that way too- if I can help them make a positive change in their lives, it fulfills me to no end!


Could you each share one thing that you would recommend anyone do RIGHT NOW that will help them to start finding that centre in their own lives?

Jena – Meditate. Do a breathing exercise. It all starts with the breath – connect to it, and you connect to right here, right now, and that’s where your center lies – in the present moment.

Jen – Start a routine of self-care. Make sure you’re feeding your mind, body and spirit daily!


Find out more about Jen and Jena – visit the Maven Circle.

The numbers to look at when you’re buying blog advertising for your crafty biz


For many of us with small online creative businesses, blog ads are a big part of our advertising strategy.

Rarely can we afford magazine advertising, and since our customers are online, it make sense to advertise to them online, too.

There are a number of different options available – we can use google adwords or facebook ads (the latter I would recommend) – but the most popular choice seems to be buying sidebar ad space on crafty/lifestyle blogs.

There are so many out there – and so many that offer ad space – that it can be really tricky to decide where to spend your limited ad budget.

As someone who both buys blog ads and who has sold them for years now, I thought I’d share a little of what I’ve learnt about what makes for  a good blog to advertise on. Specifically – which statistics should you be focussing on when making your decision?


Before you even look at the numbers, make sure the blog is somewhere you think your customers will hang out – not just your peers/colleagues. Of course, for many of us our peers are our customers, too – but make sure to think about that before you go any further.

Probably no point advertising your knitted scarf business on a blog that’s all about how to knit… because the majority of people who visit want to learn how to knit a scarf themselves rather than buy a finished product. You’re better off finding a lifestyle or more general handmade blog whose visitors like to look at (and buy!) lovely handmade things.

The numbers…

Let’s first outline the core numbers you may come across, and explain what they are:

  • Subscribers – this might be RSS/feed subscribers, google followers, email subscribers. Subscribers are people who receive the blog posts either in their feed reader of choice, or direct to email.
  • Social media subscribers – facebook, twitter, pinterest etc. These folks will find their way to the blog via links on social media – so when they read the blog post, they are actually coming to the blog to do so, as opposed to the rss/google followers who read the blog posts from their feed reader/dashboard.
  • Visitors. This is the number of individual people who visit the blog in a defined time period.
  • Pageviews. This is the number of times the blog is viewed by visitors in a defined time period. Some visitors might only visit once and view one page, whereas your regular readers will view many pages throughout the month.

So, which are most important to you?

Okay. I rank the above numbers in order from most important to least important as follows:

  • Visitors
  • Pageviews
  • Social media subscribers
  • RSS/Feed subscribers

But wait! Why am I putting blog subscriber numbers last?

Because – as I mentioned above – people who are subscribed via RSS do not come to the blog to read the blog posts. Unless they’re a weirdo like me, who always clicks over to the blog when I see a post in my feed that I like. Most folks read blog posts right in their reader.

That means they are not seeing your ad!

If you were doing a giveaway or had a feature on the blog, I would reverse those numbers. BUT when we’re talking a sidebar blog ad, you want to focus on how many people will be seeing the ad. And that equals visitors and pageviews.

The more eyeballs on your ad, the more clicks it’s going to get. So, contrary to what you might have thought in the past, make sure to focus on visitors and pageviews rather than subscribers.

Social media subscriber numbers are important too, especially if the blogger is really great at driving people back to their blog – but, of course, anyone coming through from social media will just show up in the visitor/pageview numbers, so they really are key.

How to choose?

This is the process I follow…

First, put together a spreadsheet (hang on, stay with me here!). In the spreadsheet, list the name of the blogger, their blog url, and the range of their blog ad prices (so, if you were listing me in the days when I offered advertising over at Epheriell Designs it would be – Jess | | $20-$65 -).

This will not only help you decide between blogs, it means you now have a handy-dandy media list that you can keep coming back to! No more thinking “gee, what was that blog I advertised on that time?”

Now, go through the advertise/sponsor page on each blog and look for the numbers I spoke about above. If the blogger doesn’t list them publicly, just email them and ask for the numbers.

If they are not willing to give them to you, run away.

Any blogger who is offering advertising should be open and honest about what you will be getting for your money.

All other considerations aside (such as the blog is your fave, it has your perfect target audience, they are a friend of yours) you want to choose the blog that has the highest visitor/pageview number with the lowest advertising cost.

That way, you’ll be getting the most bang for your buck!

Of course, you also want to consider additional perks – like, if you buy the large ad do you get a sponsor post? That’s a huge perk as it not only will go out to those RSS subscribers who might never see your ad, but it stays on the blog forever, driving traffic to you.

One final tip – when I do blog advertising, I usually choose to advertise on a whole stack of blogs at the one time (in one month, for example) rather than advertising on one or two occasionally. Most folks who read blogs in our niche will travel in similar circles, and by advertising across a number of blogs with the same image, you’re more likely to capture their interest.

 If you have any further questions on this, please just leave them in the comments and I’ll reply!

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