Patreon is a membership platform that makes it easy for artists and creators to get paid. It enables content creators to make a regular, long-term living from their work. Patreon also allows creators to keep in touch with their most ardent supporters while maintaining creative control over their work.
ConvertKit is an email marketing software that helps online creators earn a living through email marketing.ConvertKit Integrations
Patreon + ConvertKitCreate or Update Purchase to ConvertKit from New Member in Patreon Read More...
Patreon + ConvertKitAdd Subscriber to Form in ConvertKit when New Member is created in Patreon Read More...
Patreon + ConvertKitAdd Tag to Subscriber in ConvertKit when New Member is created in Patreon Read More...
Patreon + ConvertKitRemove Tag From Subscriber in ConvertKit when New Member is created in Patreon Read More...
Patreon + ConvertKitCreate or Update Purchase to ConvertKit from New Pledge in Patreon Read More...
It's easy to connect Patreon + ConvertKit without coding knowledge. Start creating your own business flow.
Triggered when a membership is deleted.
Triggers when an existing pledge is deleted.
Triggered when a post is deleted on a campaign.
Triggers when a new member is created, either by pledging or by following a campaign.
Triggers when a new pledge is received on a campaign.
Triggered when a new post is published on a campaign.
Triggered when the membership information is changed. Includes updates on payment charging events.
Triggers when a pledge has been updated.
Triggered when a post is updated on a campaign.
Triggers when a subscription occurs on a specific form.
Triggers when a new purchase is added to your account.
Triggers when a new subscriber is confirmed within your account (has completed any applicable double opt-ins).
Triggers when a specific tag is added to a subscriber.
Subscribe someone to a specific form.
Add a subscriber to a specific tag.
Adds a purchase to a subscriber, or updates an existing purchase.
Remove a specific tag from a subscriber if they have it.
I’d suggest taking some of your ideas for the body and organize them into a table of contents. Then, do a rough outline of how you’re going to connect the headings to the body. Try to figure out what you want to say about each one.
Once you have a good outline, start writing! After writing a few paragraphs, go back and read it over. Do you need to add more details? Can you say something in a different way? You may end up rewriting paragraphs quite a bit before you finish it.
Now that you have a rough draft, it’s time to edit. Before you start editing, read the entire article (or chapter. out loud. My brain doesn’t think in terms of spelling and proper grammar. I can see my sentences in my head perfectly fine, but when I try to write them down they come out completely differently. Reading them out loud makes me realize when I’m missing words, or if I’ve used the wrong word multiple times, or if I’ve repeated myself in the same paragraph. It also helps me find any typos that might be hiding in there. If you’re willing to make your writing public, it also lets you find any embarrassing typos you might not have caught otherwise.
When reading it out loud, try to imagine you’re talking directly to someone who doesn’t know anything about the topic. If they don’t understand what you just said, then you need to rephrase it so they do understand. Sometimes I find this helpful when I’m trying to decide whether or not to include details or rhetorical questions or analogies, because if those don’t work out then it’s pretty clear that the reader isn’t going to either.
Next, read through your article looking for places where you can cut down on wordiness without changing the meaning of the sentence too much. If you have an idea of how long your article should be in total words or pages, aim for that length as you edit. Even if you don’t actually end up with that length after all your editing, it can still be useful to compare the original length against your target length as you edit. If your target length is shorter than your original length, keep cutting! But if your target length is longer than your original length, you probably need to add more information about something, or explain something more thoroughly, or both.
After that, go through and check for spelling and grammar errors. This is usually pretty quick for me since I like to use Grammarly while I write so I don’t have to worry about spelling later on. It checks for errors as I type and gives me suggestions for how to fix them when they come up. This is more common for things like passive voice or run-on sentences than for actual spelling mistakes though, so if you don’t feel like paying for Grammarly then you can just write out your draft in Microsoft Word and use that spellchecker instead. If you use Word for Mac instead of Word for Windows then you can also install Grammarly there as well.
The final step before publishing is proofreading! After all that editing and cutting and fixing things, your brain will be tired by this point so trust me when I say proofreading is possibly the most important part of writing and editing an article or article! There are two main ways I proofread an article. first by reading through all the paragraphs out loud again, and second by having someone else read it out loud for me while I fplow along with the manuscript text itself. The difference between these approaches depends on what kind of proofreader you are—if you find yourself getting distracted from reading an article by all the extra words on the page or just generally dislike reading a lot of text at once, then reading the text out loud while fplowing along with it will help keep your mind focused on what matters most in that particular article. If you find yourself getting bogged down by all those extra words on the page and just want to breeze through something quickly in order to get it done, then reading it out loud while fplowing along with it may not be as helpful to you. Either way works too! Read whatever way helps you proofread effectively for that particular article or chapter.
Editing and proofreading a document takes much longer than just writing it does! But it’s worth it if you want to produce high quality content consistently. And even though it feels like a lot of work right now, once you get used to doing this every time before publishing a new article or chapter then it will get faster and easier over time until it becomes second nature. Then we can all look forward to more quality content from The Artisan Way!
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