I ghostwrite articles for entrepreneurs.
YES, I can help you get attention online.
YES, I can save you a lot of time and effort.
YES, I can expose your best ideas to a much wider audience.
YES, I ghostwrite all sorts of articles for smart people in many different industries and functions: financial services, consulting, IT, healthcare, legal, social media, HR, and even oil and gas.
I love my job. Smart and talented people tell me their best ideas, then my job is to share their insights in a clear and compelling way. Every client makes me smarter; in return, I help more people benefit from their skills.
I'm also a social media pro.
One key difference between myself and most ghostwriters is my understanding of social media. I'm active on Twitter and SlideShare, and have over a quarter million followers on LinkedIn. So I don't just write articles; I write articles that engage readers and encourage them to like, share and comment.
Here's a quick overview of how my clients and I work together. If you don't want to watch the video, read this instead.
You don’t need me to tell you that you lack an easy and memorable way to describe the value you add. You’ve probably spent half a decade or more on LinkedIn with a profile that’s so generic you sound like 28 million other professionals. You’re not positioning yourself properly.
(This article originally appeared on Forbes.) Aside from referrals, 100% of my new business comes from my activities on LinkedIn, Forbes and SlideShare. Almost every day, someone emails me and asks if I have time to speak with them. It’s now 7:45 a.m., and I’ve already received an inquiry today.
You want to be a consultant, but you haven't done much to sell consulting engagements. Or maybe you want to get promoted, but you are reluctant to step up and fight for the bigger, higher risk assignments.
These are examples of incoherence.
Customer referrals are, hands-down, the most profitable source of new business. They are vastly more credible than any advertisement, email or press release your company might generate.
The odds are pretty good that you are reading this article on your
Since most readers are over the age of seven, here's a quick reminder of how a seesaw works. You sit on one end, and another person sits at the other. You use your feet to push your side up in the air, which makes the other person's side go down. Then the other person does the same, and your side goes down. You keep taking turns until one of you gets bored, falls off, or has to go home and take a nap.
Now you know my social media strategy. The secret is out.
All photography provided by photophilde/Flickr.