Start a Blog
Are you thinking about starting a blog because you believe it's the new way to make money online? Would you like to know how to choose a blog topic that you will both enjoy and make money from? Booklet Length: 8706 Words Choosing a profitable blog topic might seem like a walk in the park, but it actually takes time, research, and dedication to create a blog that will keep an audience interested, and, more importantly, attract an audience that has both the desire and funds to purchase products. In this book, you're going to learn how to: Find a profitable idea for your blog. Become a master at your craft. Learn whether or not passion is the only key factor in starting a profitable blog. The single element that's going to set your blog apart from your competition. How to market research your niche topic. The five ways you can choose a blog topic. Tools and apps that all beginning bloggers need to have. And how to promote your blog the proper way in order to keep and gain an audience, as well as how to attract an audience interested in purchasing anything you may have to offer. If you're starting out with a new blog and you're not sure what to write about or where to begin, then this book is for you! Grab your copy today!"
Summary: This book discusses the topic of 'weblogs and libraries' from two main perspectives: weblogs as sources of information for libraries and librarians; and weblogs as tools that libraries can use to promote their services and to provide a means of communication with their clients. Key Features: (1) No other book currently available specifically addresses this highly topical subject; (2) weblogs are becoming more important as sources of up-to-date information on many different topics, and so librarians need to be aware of these resources, how they are created and by whom; (3) weblogs are already important as sources of news and current professional information in the field of library and information science; this book helps librarians to become familiar with the best weblogs in this field; (4) while relatively few libraries have created their own weblogs, the use of weblogs has been recommended in the library/information press as a way of providing information for library patrons; this book helps library managers to make decisions about a weblog for their library. The Author: Dr L. Anne Clyde is Professor and Chair of the Library and Information Science Department at the University of Iceland, where she teaches courses related to information technology in libraries and information agencies. She is the author of numerous books and articles. Readership: Librarians working in user services or in IT units in academic and public libraries, school librarians and students of library and information science. Contents: An overview of the weblog and blogging phenomenon Weblogs as sources of current information Finding weblogs Weblogs in the field of library and information science Weblogscreated by libraries: the state of the art Creating a weblog: the options Managing the li
'A modern father...(and dad blogger)' reveals what it is like to be male and fulfil the main childcaring role. The book is written by John Adams, a married stay at home father of two young girls. The book is written in a series of short chapters so you can dip in and dip out of it as you please. It is based on John's personal experiences and highlights the sexist attitudes men can face from a society that expects women to raise children. John is also a succesful dad blogger, having launched Dadbloguk.com in 2012. The book charts the blog's growth and features a small number of the most popular blog posts that have been edited and updated. Sometimes funny, often thought provoking, 'A modern father (...and dad blogger)' is a must read for anyone with an interst in pareting, equalities or blogging. "John Adams is a pioneer. He is one of a growing minority of men who have entered the matriarchal world of child rearing and survived to tell the tale. His writing is filled with wisdom and humour and provides a vital insight into the personal, social and cultural challenges that men and women inevitably face as we move closer to a world where parenting is no longer defined by traditional gender roles." Glen Poole, author of Equality For Men and editor of insideMAN magazine.
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