Nice work if you can get it!


Here’s how to find music clients that pay, and offer services they actually need

I am a writer, but I’m also a trumpet player with a degree in music.

Naturally, when I started my writing business and took the time to explore possible niches, writing about music was one of my top choices.

As it turns out — and this is probably no surprise to you — writing for the music niche can be tough, especially if you waste time approaching prospects who can’t afford to hire you or who don’t need what you’re offering.

But it doesn’t have to be that way.

In my 11 years of freelancing as a writer and as a musician, I’ve gained a clear picture on how to position yourself well, target music clients who have the money to pay you, and approach them with an offer that makes sense.

In this article, I want to help you zero in on music clients who do have a budget and provide some advice on how to present your services in a way that will have them saying yes.

If you’ve ever wanted your writing career to revolve around music, taking these steps can make that happen. (You can actually apply these tips to any niche you’re focusing on.)

Show you can do it by doing it for yourself

If you have a background in music, include that information on your About page and share information about any performances you do. If you’re personally involved in the music industry in any way, share information about your involvement and performances you’re in or helping to promote in a very public way.

Promoting yourself doesn’t have to revolve around performing music.

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Mandy Marksteiner

One Comment

  • The advice to get information and read and learn as much as you can staying current with your niche is perfect because knowledge is power and that in itself can be persuasive.

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