The Art of Writing a Blockbuster Article per Week

blockbuster articles Nov 20, 2021

Tell me if this has ever happened to you: it’s Monday morning, and you’re ready to get some writing done. In your head, you’re already publishing a blockbuster article. The only thing that's missing is the red carpet.

But then you sit at your desk. That damn blank page reflects the image of a creatively bankrupt blogger; your fingers are stubborn, the muse is shy.

You want to write brilliant articles. But you just can't...

What's the secret to being consistent, anyway?

How do you punch the keys, if your mind feels empty?

The truth is, writing is half magic, half strategy.

And today we're going to have some fun and talk about a strategy that allows you to magically publish a blockbuster article every week.

Most bloggers struggle because they approach writing as the act of creating something out of nothing. It’s the main reason you want to bash your head against the keyboard.

In fact, writing the damn thing should be the easiest part of content creation.

Once I realized that you can’t create something out of nothing, I could wake up at 5 AM, have a sip of coffee, and sit down to punch those damn keys until my hands hurt.

No more time wasted staring stupidly into the abyss of a blank document, no more cursing that blinking cursor thing.

P.S. We've got a mini-course you can enroll in for free if you don't feel like going through this epic guide on writing a blockbuster article per week. Find it here.

Day One: Validate Your Idea

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Let's assume you spend an entire day going over articles written by others within your niche, doing research on the topics that most interest you, brain dumping, and thinking about ideas.

Let's say that you do come up with an idea. The prospect of sharing it with your audience feels like you're about to embark on a strange and perilous odyssey, a bizarre mixture of excitement and fear.

Shouldn't you start punching those keys right away?


It's time to validate your idea.

Ask yourself these questions:

  • Do I have interesting research or a personal breakthrough on this topic?

  • Do I have a strong opinion on this topic, either through first-hand experience or through research?

  • Who is this article's ideal reader?

  • Why are they reading this, what do they want to achieve?

  • What are their pain points? Problems, challenges.

  • How can I help them? What problems am I helping them solve?

  • What are their objections? How can I counter these objections?

  • Am I writing this article for the passionate or the enthusiast? What are my level of expertise and that of my readers?

Readers constantly ask themselves what’s in it for them. So? Why should anyone read your blog post?

You validate your idea by figuring out your idea's value proposition. Ask yourself these questions:

  • What are you offering them?

  • What are they going to get?

  • What’s the benefit?

  • Why would they want to read about this idea?

  • Haven't others written all there was to write about this idea? How do you stand out from the crowd? What do you add to the conversation?

Create a specific person in your mind who you are writing for and build a compelling vision of how your article is going to help them. This is your ideal reader...

If it's all rather murky, maybe your idea is not worth writing about.

Day Two: Key Takeaways

Now you need to figure out your key takeaways.

The best way to think about takeaways is to think of your article as a pyramid.

Your takeaways are like milestones within your blog post.


  • Entice: they help you keep your readers from falling asleep or giving up on your article, offering them value in an easy to consume format.

  • Explain: they provide further clarification, either via the use of lists, bullet points, or graphs/charts.

  • Empathize: they allow the reader to understand what is going on at an emotional level, either by connecting with you as the author of the article, or by connecting with a hypothetical future self (the one that is possible after they take action based upon your advice).

  • Educate: they provide the information the reader needs in order to take action, solve a problem, face a challenge.

And, depending on the case, there can also be key takeaways that simply entertain, but this depends on your blog's niche and your writing style.

Now, for for a common myth regarding key takeaways. No, they're not subtitles within your article. Well, not necessarily.

I define key takeaways as expanding your value proposition into small bits and pieces and offering them to your readers with the clear intention of holding their attention until the end of your article.

So, key takeaways:

  1. Offer value.

  2. Offer clarity.

  3. Offer perspective.

  4. Offer empathy.

  5. (Optional) Offer entertainment.

After you write down your article's key takeaways, it's time to figure out the structure for our blog post.

Day Two: Structure

Now, it's time to figure out our blog's main structure.

Don't worry. It's not a rigid one, by any means, it's just supposed to guide you as you will spend the next day writing the first draft.

So, right now, let's think of how an article is supposed to work. And we'll use another pyramid:

The first thing you need to do is figure out a way to attract your readers.

That's what headlines are for. And, yes, you can click that link to read an entire guide about writing headlines.

But, for now, let's focus on three main things:

a. The what. Is your article a list? A how-to guide? A personal essay? What is it?

b. The who. And here there are two aspects to consider: who is reading and who is writing.

As an example, I can write a headline that goes like this, "23 Blogging Lessons from a Blogging Veteran." Cheesy, I know, but it's what entices a lot of people.

You can also write a headline that goes like this, "Who Else Is Struggling to Write Headlines?"

That way anyone who stumbles upon your article can figure out of they qualify as ideal readers or not. Someone who never struggled to write headlines? They won't read it.

c. The benefit. How can you best explain, within the limitations of a headline, what value are you adding to your reader?

And that's a simple formula for writing enticing headlines.

Write Your Introduction

Now, let's figure out a way to open our blog post.

Next to the headline, your introduction is your most important weapon. A damn good introduction will get a lot of people eagerly wanting to read the rest of your article, while a mediocre introduction will get them to never click on one of your articles again.

No pressure, though!

Also, you only have a few seconds to convince your readers that your article is right for them. It's not like the entire world is at stake, but your career as a blogger might be.

So, how do you do that?

By keeping this thing in mind:

Your article is not about you, it's about your reader.

This means your introduction — in fact, your whole article — must be a reflection of this simple fact.

Show your reader that you get them. That you care about them. That you know your stuff.

As a rule of thumb, when writing your introduction, you should:

  1. Address your reader directly (you is one of the most powerful words in the English language.)

  2. List and empathize with their pain points. Their fears, challenges, problems.

  3. Promise to help them destroy their objections, overcome their insecurities.

  4. Paint a vivid image of a future where they've managed to overcome that specific problem.

There two notable exceptions to this rule:

a. Writing a deeply personal essay.

We're not talking about what you had for breakfast, we're talking about something that's deeply personal, either a painful reality (mental health issues, heartbreak) or an external event that's uncommon/traumatic (Horsemen of the Apocalypse sort of events.)

In that case, the value is in the emotional undertone, and because the emotions are so powerful, most of your readers can only sympathize, but not empathize with you, meaning they just feel your pain.

Like this article I wrote a while ago, as a sort of story about who I am. Or this one, about wishing for someone to be by our side, no matter what.

b. Providing massive social proof.

Let's say you want to write an article about, "How to Be Productive Like Elon Musk."

You could open your article with a quote or by sharing a story or anecdote from the life of Elon Musk. Readers either identify as part of your audience or not based on the social proof you demonstrate.

Alternatively, you can use yourself as the source of that social proof. Example, "How I Grew My Blog to Over 140,000 Readers."

Then my introduction will be dedicated to building that social proof, sharing with you the numbers, the charts, and what qualifies me to share that story.

These principles hold true to almost every single article out there, whether we're writing about a trip to Thailand or sharing a recipe.

If you feel that your article is somewhere in between, you need to adjust, because that's the mark of lukewarm content that never gets read.

If you want people to read your articles, you must open in one of two ways:

  1. From a place of empathy, by showing your readers that they can trust you, that you care, that you understand them, and that you can show them how to get rid of their pain points.

From a place of authority, by exhibiting massive social proof.

Outline the Rest of the Article

The last thing we're going to do today is outline the rest of the article.

Now is when the brain dump we did in Evernote, our value proposition, and our main takeaways come in handy.

A few things to keep in mind:

  1. Make use of subtitles.

  2. Write down a 5-6 sentence paragraph to expand upon each main idea.

  3. Add placeholders for images and graphics.

  4. Figure out your post's call to action (what you want your readers to know after they finish reading your article) and add it at the end of your outline.

Now, it's time to rest.

That was quite a busy day.

Day Three: Write the First Draft

There are two things that often influence how successful we are when writing a first draft:

1. Clarity of Purpose

Luckily, all the previous steps are meant to help us with that.

By the time we sit down to do some actual writing, we should be clear on what we want to write, why, and who is supposed to read it.

In case you're still struggling, the best way to gain a lot of clarity is to:

a. Visualize the story.

Whether you're sharing a recipe, or you're giving 15 quick-tips about building an email newsletter, there's a story you must be aware of: a hero's journey... and the hero is your reader.

This guide you're reading right now, as I am writing these words, I am visualizing you, the blogger who struggles to consistently publish new content, gaining more and more insights, internalizing my tips and tricks, and then feeling motivated enough to take action right after you finish reading this article.

b. Pay extra attention to your subtitles.

Subtitles aren't there just to help guide your readers, because, let's face it, in this age of shorter than ever attention spans, most readers are scanners, but also help you understand your own article's structure.

In the end, if you are really clear on what you want to write, what you have is a list. Even if you write a personal essay. Or a wake-up call.

You have a list of topics that naturally progress towards one another, while also slowly unveiling your conclusion.

c. Feel the emotional roller-coaster.

From your opening line to your call to action, each sentence has an emotional undertone. Become aware of it.

  • How does your choice of words affect your readers on an emotional level?

  • What do you want them to feel?

  • What is the emotional truth behind your words?

  • How are you feeling as you write your words into existence?

Understanding the emotional undertone of your article gives you clarity. You know what you have to write, because you want your readers to feel a certain way.

Do you want them to feel empowered to take action? Choose the right words. Set the tone. Make them feel that they might fail, give them hope, take it away, give them new reasons to feel like they could conquer the world.

2. Freedom from Outcome

This is a tricky one, indeed.

It is the fear that no one is going to read it. Or that they're going to read it and hate it.

Some say writing gets easier over time. but in my experience, writing is like running uphill. When your fitness level improves, you get faster to the top, but your legs still hurt.

I hate writing a first draft. There’s so much resistance that I have to fight against before starting, as I stare down that empty Wordpress page.

Here are a couple of tricks I use to force myself to write a first draft:

1. Don’t think, just write.

The best way to start punching those damn keys is to use someone else’s words. A quote, a phrase, maybe even an entire paragraph. Read those words, soak in the wisdom, and then write. If you start with someone else’s words, you’ll soon come up with some words of your own.

The trick to writing a great first draft is to silence the inner editor. And the marketer/promoter within.

This means that you let go of any expectations, you don't ask questions, you just write. The goal is to go from point A to point B, to go from outline to finished draft.

Thinking comes later.

The inner editor has a job to do, but not today.

Today, we write.

Let your subconscious mind dictate the words you share with the world. It kind of knows how to make sense of all the information you’ve stored in your mind and how to best connect what is in your brain with what you’ve long hidden in your heart.

The first draft of any type of writing should be written out of impulse. It’s like a dream from another life, a vision forming around the edges of that blank screen on your computer.

I write my first drafts by sharing as many thoughts and ideas as possible. I imagine myself laying bricks upon the foundation that is the initial thought or idea that fueled my own writing.

Inevitably, as you let go of fears, expectations, or desires, you begin to write your article. I mean, YOUR article. It belongs to you, it’s something only you can write.

Pro-tip: If you're like me and write your first drafts in Google Docs, you probably know that if you can't help yourself and do a bit of formatting and styling as well, if you just copy-paste your article, the results will be less than satisfactory.

A tool I use that helps me is Wordable, which allows me to easily import Google Docs straight into my Wordpress dashboard.

2. Set your phone’s timer for 40 minutes and write your first draft.

You are allowed to do one of two things:

  • Punch those damn keys.

  • Stare at a blank space on a wall.

The trick is to use boredom to your advantage. If you cannot surf the web, aimlessly wander on social media, or even read something else, then you must write. How long can you stare at a wall before your mind will rebel against this stagnation and start producing ideas?

After 40 minutes, take a 10-minute break, make yourself a cup of tea or coffee, then it’s back to punching those damn keys for another 40 minutes. Depending on how fast you type and how long your drafts are, you might need less time or a little more.

Don’t worry about the final paragraph, it’s better to write it when you feel fresh, as it makes you more enthusiastic.

Pro-tip: Shut the door, switch off your phone, do anything to make sure there are no outside distractions at all. And, yes, this means no music. The only thing you need to focus on is writing as fast as you can.

 Day Four: Rewrite and Edit

Yes, today it’s time for that most loathed aspect of writing anything. But, truth be told, how much time and effort you put into editing your articles makes all the difference.

These are your main editing tasks for the day:

  • Choose your favorite headline

  • Polish your subheads to turn scanners into readers

  • Prefer simple writing

  • Add questions to make your content more conversational

  • Check for grammar and spelling

  • Read your post aloud to find the right rhythm

Want readers to enjoy your posts? Editing is where the magic happens.

Take your time and spend an entire day going through your article, rewriting your introduction, specific paragraphs, and overall taking care of consistency, tone, and, yes, you've got to take care of those pesky typos.

The main rule of editing:

What does this mean? To kill your darlings?

It means to choose function over form.

As you rewrite and edit your article, think about who is going to read it:

  1. What are they getting out of it?

  2. Is it worth their time?

  3. Would they pay money to read this article?

  4. Is it going to help them solve a problem? Or inspire them to take action?

  5. Is this the best article that you can write on the topic?

Edit and rewrite your article as you see fit, and spend as much time as you want on it, but keep this in mind: it's never going to be perfect, so you will have to let go at some point.

That's why I advise you to only spend one day editing and rewriting your article, and never more.

Day Five: Validate the Article

I know that yesterday you spent an insane amount of time hunched over your keyboard, editing your article.

Now, it’s time to hit the publish button.

Your baby is ready to be shared with the world.

Or is it?

Well, let's validate our article, first, shall we?

You can go through the checklist below, or alternatively, you can download our Article Validation Canvas below.

1. The Headline: Does It Entice the Reader?

Few readers will read a post if the headline doesn’t at least make them curious in some way.

The headline can make or break your post.

A great shortcut is to think of the headline not just as a way to describe what your article is about but to entice the reader.

In other words, the headline is not about the article, but about the reader, because whenever someone stumbles upon your post, they want to know whether or not your article is worth reading.

“What’s in it for me?” they ask themselves as they try to figure it out.

That being said, you should be able to notice a couple of things about your headline:

  1. It should state a potential benefit for the reader (whether directly or indirectly)
  2. It should let the reader know how much mental energy and time is required (this is one of the reasons listicles are so popular — a reader can easily deduce how much time they have to invest to read the list.)
  3. It should use a combination of powerful words that are meant to provide the reader with a strong incentive to click on the article

That being said, these are all shoulds, not musts, so you can usually get away with using any 2 or them, or if done right, just one element.

But one thing to always keep in mind is the fact that the headline is not about your article, is about capturing the attention of readers.

2. The Introduction: Does It Expand Upon the Promise Made in the Headline?

I’ll be honest with you. There’s an art to writing compelling introductions, which translates to, “no one knows what they’re doing.”

A shortcut for this is to see if you can delete the first paragraph of your post. Does it still make sense?

You need a better introduction.

Also, if you give away too much information, no one will want to read the rest of your article. If, on the other hand, you try to be too vague, you will confuse anyone brave enough to click on your article.

The opening of a blog post should not just be concrete but should expand on the promise made in the headline.

It also helps if you think of the emotional undertone of your piece. It has to set the mood, not act as a summary of what your readers are about to read.

Keep in mind the emotional undertone of your article as you write your introduction.

What do you want your readers to feel?

3. Formatting: Does It Enhance the Experience?

A rule of thumb when it comes to formatting: does it enhance the reading experience?

That’s about it.

Formatting is not meant to make your article look cute, but to make it so that even those readers with incredibly short attention spans, the readers who are just skimming through your articles will want to pause and read.

Formatting your post properly is crucial.

Subtitles, bullet points, short paragraphs, bold-faced text — all of these act as a sort of signposts, directing the reader towards the most relevant content.

4. Is the Article As Clear and Concise As Possible?

We’re not talking about the number of words here, we’re talking about how many of those words belong.

Each sentence should move the action towards its inevitable conclusion.

Clarity, on the other hand, means being aware of the following:

  1. Who is supposed to read your article?
  2. Why should they read it?
  3. What do you want them to do after they read your article?

Answer these 3 questions and you get a sense of what your angle is, and how to best write your article into existence.

Ideally, you will come up with a list of topics or steps. These ideas should be then presented in such a way as to create a coherent article.

This is clarity.

If you struggle with this part, then it’s best to spend a few minutes thinking about your article.

What’s the main idea?

What’s the goal of your article?

At the end of this stage, your article should:

  • Be addressed to a specific audience, to provide them with information relevant to them. As an example, if I were to write an article about networking, a side-note about headlines would feel redundant.
  • Have a logical structure. Do not complicate your blog post for the sake of impressing people. Test each paragraph. Does it belong in your article? Does the rest of the article still make sense if you were to delete this paragraph?
  • Provide evidence to support your main idea. Whether we’re talking about statistics, interviews, quotes from others in your niche.
  • Tell a story. Stories resonate strongly with people, never be afraid to use them in your blog posts. A simple how-to or step-by-step guide often tells the story of overcoming a certain struggle.

An article that does not provide these elements is considered boring or confusing or both.

Everything from paragraph length to word choice determines the success of your article.

5. Does Your Article Deliver on the Promise You’ve Made in the Headline?

This is one of the most underrated traits of a great article.

Be honest in your assessment, because people loathe nothing more than a clickbait headline that promises them one thing, and fails to deliver.

To be on the safe side, your goal should always be to over-deliver on the promise you’ve made in the headline.

Don’t offer your readers a bad experience similar to going on a date with someone who constantly tells them how great they are, only to slowly but surely disappoint them throughout the night.

If you want to be on the safe side, don’t over-promise in your headline. Wild claims make people curious, and they will click on your article, but they will stop reading as soon as they figure out that you’re not going to deliver.

If you break this promise, you will have lost a lot of readers, or at least make them much more cautious when stumbling upon your articles.

6. The Ending: Not Too Soon, Not Too Late

I love Peter Jackson’s Lord of The Rings trilogy, but I’ve always thought it took an awful lot to just end…

Your ending is your opportunity to let your readers know what you want them to do, provide them with a few actionable steps or clear takeaways.

That’s it.

If it takes you more than a couple paragraphs to end an article, odds are you’re either not even close to sharing all the ideas you have to share or you are just writing for the sake of writing.

So, next time you sit down to write your article, keep these rules in mind.

Then, after you wrote your article, after you’ve edited and formatted your article, you can go through this checklist:

  1. Is the headline written to provide a strong incentive?
  2. Is the introduction compelling? Does it set the emotional undertone of your article?
  3. Does the rest of your blog post as clear and concise as possible?
  4. Does your formatting enhance the reading experience?
  5. Does your ending let the readers know what’s expected of them upon reading your article?

One thing to keep in mind as you go through this checklist: always ask yourself, “what’s a stranger getting out of the experience of reading my article?”

Day Five: Formatting and Graphics

Yes, content is king, but formatting is queen: to create readable, engaging content ensures that your followers will and can follow through to the end.

1. Bold.

Let’s start at the most basic level with the bold and italic formatting options.

Used with a bit of restraint, bold and italic formatting can be a very effective way to break up blocks of text on your page.

One way is to bold a first sentence that introduces an important notion in a paragraph. This serves as a visual break from the rest of the text. It’s more subtle than a subhead, but still stands out from the rest of your content.

And when it comes to italics, you can add meaning to your words by italicizing words within a sentence.

Again, restraint is key. Don’t go overboard, or you risk annoying your readers.

2. Subheads

Most readers only scan your content, trying to decide whether or not to dig in to your text. Take your time and craft subheads that hint at your content. This will help engage skimmers and draw them into the rest of your copy.

It’s a matter of personal preference, and the most important thing is to be consistent within each blog post.

3. Bullet points

Bullet points are a great way to lay out a series of concepts in a way that’s easy to digest.

If you find yourself writing a paragraph with multiple sentences and concepts — and it’s getting longer and longer — make use of bullet points:

  • Explain concept one

  • Then concept two

  • End with concept three

See, wasn’t that easy on the eyes?

4. Short paragraphs

A long web page is easier to go through if paragraphs are broken into short paragraphs.

A rule of thumb is to stick to one topic per paragraph.

Then again, moderation is key, because using a ton of short paragraphs, short sentences, can also annoy some of your readers.

5. Blockquotes

This Wordpress function is easy to use and provides a great way to highlight text. You can use it to emphasize a famous quotation, a concept, or a crucial part of info.

A block quote helps a reader focus on what matters most. See?

One or two block-quotes per blog post is enough. More than that and they tend to distract readers.


When it comes to the overall layout of your article, adding relevant images, graphs, and charts can improve the reader-experience.

A tool I use to create my graphics is Canva Pro. You can also use a plethora of other tools, such as Adobe Spark or any of the other graphic design apps from Adobe.

Here's the thing:

I do advise that you create a set of custom graphics that you can then adapt and use in the next stage (promoting your article.)

Do not underestimate the importance of custom graphics when it comes to blogging. After all, the headline accompanied by a great image and a strong opening will always be read.

However, you can also use your own images and photographs, or you can use a platform such as Unsplash or Shotzr to add royalty-free images to your article.


 Day Five: Interlinking and Derivative Content

We're going to spend the rest of the fifth day working on two things:

a. Interlinking our articles.

This is a simple two-step process that allows us to create a web of content and better promote our new article (and other articles) within our blog:

  1. The first step is to link to other articles within our blog, using certain keywords as links. Like I did with the word "articles" in the previous sentence. Now, my advice is to try to keep it as relevant as possible, and to only link to articles that do expand upon a certain idea or notion you share in your article, not just randomly link words to articles that kind of use the same word in their headlines. Like I did in that previous sentence. In other words, don't just what I just did. Do better.

  2. The second step is to edit older articles and link to our most recent article. We do that after we publish our article.

b. Creating derivative content.

Now, this is why I do recommend you use custom graphics (and a tool such as Canva Pro). Because we're going to create derivative content, which we can then share on social media (and other platforms.)

What is derivative content?

Anything that is "inspired" by your article.

The sky is the limit when it comes derivative content:

  1. Social media posts (Instagram posts, carousels, infographics, etc.)

  2. Slideshows (You can share them on Slideshare for instance.)

  3. Podcast episodes.

  4. YouTube videos.

Seriously, you can create as much derivative content as you like, and then use it to promote your content over and over again.

Pro-tip: The lifespan of your article is often determined by how well you promote it, and, truth be told, you can promote evergreen content for as long as you wish, thus the importance of creating derivative content and a proper campaign to promote your article.

Of course, we now click the publish button.

Day Six: Promoting the Article

I am including this in our weekly routine for one reason: most bloggers just share a link to their articles on social media and call it a day.


There’s so much more to promoting an article once we publish it that it deserves our full attention for at least an entire day.

Take the following steps after you hit the publish button, and you enhance your chances of gaining more folks to read your blog post:

  • Tweet only the headline of your post. This means that you’ve got to write one epic headline, to entice readers to click in order to read it.
  • Send a short snippet of your article (alongisde your featured image) to your email list. Want a better click-through rate? Open with a behind-the scenes, explaining why you wrote the article and what inspired you.
  • Make a video version of your post and upload it to YouTube, Vimeo, and other video sharing sites. Keep your video under 1 minute, and make it a tantalizing summary that links to your complete blog post.
  • Turn your post into an infographic and share it on social media.
  • Talk about your blog post on your podcast. If you don’t have your own podcast, get interviewed by someone in your niche that does.
  • Go social. This is a no-brainer. You probably already post links to your content to Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and the other major social sites. Go social. And don’t just post once. Less than 10% of your social media following will see your post if you only share it once. Share your post at least five times over the following 48-72 hours.
  • Link from your old posts. Internal links going from your previously published pages and posts to your new post is a free on-site traffic source, so why not take advantage of it?
  • Join forums, chat rooms, Facebook groups, and share your new post.
  • Pay for ads. Google, Facebook, LinkedIn, and other social media platforms all offer paid advertising opportunities.

These are all pretty common-sense steps, so we’re going to go above and beyond trying to promote our article and use two different platforms for it:


Missinglettr is an interesting tool that allows us to create social media campaigns (for up to an entire year) for our articles, and we can use graphics, quotes, links, hashtags, and more to promote our articles on Facebook, Twitter, and LinkedIn for an extended period of time.

Click this link here to try Missinglettr for free and get a 50% discount for your first 3 months of using the platform.


Quuu Promote

Another interesting option when it comes to promoting our articles is Quuu Promote.

This platform allows us to promote our articles to an insane number of people (and get a lot of shares and clicks) for a lot less than we’d normally pay to sponsor and boost social media content.

Starting at $50 per month, Quuu Promote is well worth the investment if you publish consistently (at least one article per week.)

Day Seven: Rest (Kind of)


Just like any other muscle, our creativity has its limits. And that's why on the seventh day, I do like to rest. And you should, too.

Feed your brain, if you like. Read some articles. Listen to a podcast. Learn about blogging. But don't write anything.

Taking some time off also gives your subconscious mind the opportunity to better connect those dots, and you assimilate the information (and the feedback you receive.)

So take a day off. Don't even think about writing.

Each blog post you write gives you the opportunity to engage your fans, to get them to trust you, to share your content, you establish your authority within your niche.

But rather than trying to find time to get writing done, you must make time. Don’t let blogging to become a mere wish: choose a schedule, promise yourself to get it done.

Grow your audience. Build your blog. And always be proud of your hard work.

This article is compiled from information from our course, The Art of Writing Blockbuster Articles.

If you’re tired of everyone telling you to write lists and how-to guides…

If you’re curious to know the exact framework I use to write over 100 articles per month…

If you’d like to write content that goes viral and keeps attracting new readers for years…

Then, yeah, you should certainly enroll in this course.

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