Being a freelancer makes you the ‘main character’ of your life and career – here’s what this really means, the good and the bad
When it comes to being a freelancer now, everyone is ready to be the protagonist of their own career.
You may have gone into freelancing to avoid ever having to do interviews. Well, sadly, in same cases you may have to. So here’s a guide to interviewing as a freelancer.
“I once shared information with a freelancer group about a company who routinely paid my invoices late,” she recalls. “They found out and ghosted me out of the blue, which put a big dent in my earnings that year. But I’m glad I did it, because other freelancers wouldn’t have known to avoid working with them.” Let’s all try to be a bit more like Jessica
When you wear every hat needed for your business to succeed, it’s difficult to let your head get a rest. This is only made worse if you are defined by your KPI’s. So how do you keep your work and your self-worth separate?
Even if your job is creative, you can still use different forms of creative practice to avoid the many forms of burnout. Creative expert and writer David Silverberg looks at the steps for getting it right.
It sounds so simple. But moving away from your desk is sometimes the best thing you can do for your work.
When you’re a freelancer, that means you can literally aspend all of your time working. How do you avoid that?
The hardest tasks are always the easiest ones to avoid. What can you do to face those tasks straight on?
A byline in a huge print publication can totally change your career forever. But what are the warning signs that you should let that dream go and chase more unconventionally rewarding goals?
How freelancing has been a game changer for so many working-class people breaking into their dream industries
Freelancing can work, in many ways, to level the playing field.