What is freelance science writing?
Since, successful writing earns money, many truly famous freelance science writers are lost in history. Einstein was a freelance science writer and Steven Hawking is as well.
If you can guess which one made more money from freelance science writing than you’ve come to the right spot.
You probably have questions and frustrations to get out so leave some comments.
That’s right the greatest scientist of all time was not successful at freelance science writing but don’t worry because the worst scientists have been and you can too.
So how did I get here ready to be the best freelance science writer in history? Before the cat gets let out of Schrödinger‘s box, I have to prove that you can do this too.
We’ll say an average freelance science writing project is 2000 words, 4 pictures and 5 references. With these techniques for freelance science writing, I propose a challenge to break 6 figures in 25 projects. Traditional techniques can be slow and unprofitable. Imagine creating congestive heart disease materials that produce royalties and publicity.
Proper Freelance Science Writing
I have over a decade of experience providing publishing, marketing, ghost and copy for scientists and engineers using communications and technology to get results clients need. Freelance science writing needs superheroes. Online learning has exploded and the tough niche of correct, easy to understand, online science copy, has been left bare of businesses. Freelancing for money is my ready way to save the day. New affiliates, blogs, video channels, fanpages, tweets, clients, ebooks and more, so keep up with the pace.
By Richard Nelson
- More on the science writing and the internet (scienceblogs.com)
- Science writing I’d pay to read – April 2011 | Not Exactly Rocket Science (blogs.discovermagazine.com)
- Plan the hell out of your writing task | Barry J Gibb | Secrets of good science writing (guardian.co.uk)
- Freelance Science Writing (freelancesciencewriting.wordpress.com)
- Why you should enter science writing competitions | Not Exactly Rocket Science (blogs.discovermagazine.com)