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How to Earn More Money Freelancing (Even if You’re a Total Beginner)

Get Your <span>FREE</span> Guide to Going Freelance

Get Your FREE Guide to Going Freelance

All the resources you need to transition into full-time freelance!

Since I began freelancing just over a year ago, I’ve had the opportunity to work with nearly a dozen high-growth startups and world-class experts. What’s more is that I’ve never had to negotiate for the premium prices I charge for my content marketing services.

Because I’ve done such an effective job of defining my value propositions, branding myself as an expert within my field, and getting my content in front of new target audiences, I now have a 3–6 month waiting list for new freelance clients.

However, that certainly didn’t happen overnight. My rapid success in the world of freelancing is the result of a LOT of strategic positioning, hours of hard work, and good timing.

If you’re ready to get serious about freelancing and multiplying your self-employed income, here are my top twelve tips for earning more during your first year.

And don’t forget to download Skillcrush’s free book, The Ultimate Guide to Going Freelance. You’ll find tips for learning the tech skills you need to get started, strategies for adopting “the freelance mindset,” plus tricks for building a “career safety net” before quitting your day job. Get the guide here.

1. Choose a Niche.

If you’re new to freelancing, you might feel ready to take ANY paid work you can get your hands on. But as you get deeper into your freelancing career, you’ll need to start being more strategic about the types of work you do and the clients you take on.

You might be thinking: How can getting picky about the freelance work I do help me make MORE money?

Because when you specialize, you become an expert in a specific field, and experts can charge more for their specialized services.

In my opinion, the age-old debate of whether you should be a specialist or a generalist when starting your freelance career isn’t even worth thinking twice about. If you were your client and you needed someone to fix your email marketing so people actually sign up, write ads that convince people to buy, or just update your outdated website, would you rather hire someone who’s a jack of all trades, or a person who’s a pro at doing one thing and doing it well? I’ll choose the specialist every time.

And when it comes to my own experience, choosing to specialize as a content marketing consultant—as opposed to being a general digital marketer for hire—has been the single best decision I’ve made with my freelance business. Because I’ve built my reputation with clients as a talented content marketer over the past few years and frequently engage with content marketing content on various social media channels, I’ve been able to rise to the top of my niche in a relatively short period of time. This is one of my favorite takeaways from Becoming a Successful Freelancer over on CreativeLive.

12 Tips for Making More Money Your First Year Freelancing

Aside from my blog and existing client referrals, the next most consistent source of new clients has been from business owners seeking out specific expert help through both Google and social searches like the one above from Twitter.

So to expand this example to other fields, imagine you are just starting out as a web developer—you can get into a niche like migrating blogs to WordPress. That means when someone searches for “help with migrating a blog to WordPress,” they can find you.

If you choose the right niche, deciding to specialize and putting some effort into branding yourself as an expert within your niche can really pay off for years to come.

2. Get Clear on Your Service Offerings.

One major decision you need to make early on in your freelance career is what you do and what you don’t do.

The more specific you can be about what services you offer, the better. Not only will it help you brand yourself, it’ll allow you to control how potential clients perceive you and give you the opportunity to continue building your portfolio in the direction you want to move in.

If you want to focus on becoming a sought after, highly paid Ruby on Rails developer, then you shouldn’t even consider contract offers for customizing WordPress themes or designing the user experience for an upcoming app. While the short-term benefits of steady work are tempting (and sometimes necessary), taking on projects that aren’t getting you closer to your ultimate goal of becoming the best in your field, will only distract and delay you from making meaningful progress.

3. Define What Your Ideal Client Looks Like.

Before you can go out and start looking for clients, you’ll need to develop a clear picture of who you’re going to work best with. Do you want to build websites for small business owners, pitch in on new feature development for high growth technology startups, or take on longer-term contracts with enterprise-sized companies? Making these clear distinctions between who and what type of business you’re targeting will be essential to effectively pitching your services.

To define exactly who your ideal freelance clients should be (and how to start finding them), ask yourself these questions:

  • What type of business has the problems I’m solving with my services?
  • Can the business I want to work with afford to hire me?
  • What demographic trends can I identify about the decision makers in the types of businesses I’m targeting? Think: age, gender, geographic location, websites they frequent, and their personal interests.

Because I know that I’ll be more engaged and work most effectively with smaller startup teams who are working on projects I can personally relate to, I’ve proactively chosen to make my scope of potential clients narrow. By working with similar startup teams, new potential clients I target within my niche are able to instantly relate with me, and have confidence that I’ll be able to replicate my results for their business, too.

Picking your niche and making yourself stand out is one of the core principles covered in CreativeLive’s Essential Guide to Launching a Freelance Career.

4. Create a High Quality Portfolio Site.

It goes without saying that one of the best ways to demonstrate your technical skills is by having an amazing portfolio site of your own. If you want to be taken seriously as a new freelancer, you’re going to need a website that:

  • Showcases your expertise.
  • Highlights relevant past experiences.
  • Shows who you are.
  • Includes your contact information so that potential clients can easily find you.

Plus, a stellar portfolio can really help you out if you don’t have a lot of job experience to prove that you know your stuff. (Read more about that here: How to Get Hired in Tech With No Experience.)

The purpose of your portfolio is to educate, spark interest, and convince potential clients that they’ll want to choose you for their technical needs. That’s why it’s worth investing time into deciding what to feature on your portfolio and how it’s being displayed—before you start looking for new projects.

Once your portfolio site is up, start including a link to the site within your email signature and on your social profiles.

(Get more inspiration on awesome portfolios here: 25 Portfolio Dos and Don’ts)

5. Start Freelancing Before Your Quit Your Day Job.

I’m a huge an of starting a freelance business while you keep your day job, as opposed to immediately pursuing self-employment.

In addition to the fact that creating a high-quality portfolio website, building your personal brand, and adding to your portfolio naturally takes a good amount of time, it’s a good idea to have a few steady freelance clients on your roster before axing your sole source of income.

I recommend growing your side income to at least 50–75% of your total current income before leaving your full-time job, depending on your risk tolerance.

Managing a tight schedule, heavy workload (including demanding freelance projects), and being responsible for client deliverables with limited time resources will teach you quickly what it’s like to run your own business.

The other awesome benefit of picking up freelance clients while you’re still working full-time is that you can be selective. You likely don’t absolutely need the money. This puts you in a position to turn down work that either doesn’t pay enough to justify your time investment, or that you’re not genuinely interested in.

These are two points you’ll need to be a stickler about if you want to be happy once you’re freelancing full-time.

6. Level Up Your Skills.

The best way to justify higher rates? Make sure you have impressive skills that are in high demand.

Practice using your new skills by building the types of projects that you want to eventually be paid to work on. Whether that’s WordPress websites, mobile apps, or something else entirely, the more you can differentiate yourself among a sea of competition with cool side projects and examples that’ll attract potential customers, the better.

And remember that while highly trained freelancers can get paid much more for their work, you don’t have to head back to school for BS in computer science to get on the train. Taking online classes like a Skillcrush Blueprint can get you on the right track and put you in charge of your education.

7. Build Your Credibility.

There are many ways to build your credibility within your industry. Aside from creating high quality blog content and collaborating with notable influencers in your industry, you can write an ebook, create an online course, and line up speaking engagements to start increasing your visibility within your niche.

These credibility-boosters can help you add your list of accomplishments that you can highlight on your portfolio and simultaneously demonstrate your knowledge for more potential clients to see. The wider you can broadcast your message, the more influence you’ll build within your niche.

8. Determine Your Pricing.

While deciding how much to charge for your freelance services is a major step toward determining your perceived value, you need to make sure you’re charging enough to make a sustainable, comfortable living. Most clients won’t hesitate to pay higher rates for a freelancer that gives them an incredible first impression and sells them on the ability to deliver high quality results.

As long as I continue to deliver consistent value to my clients (beyond their expectations), I have no trouble setting and maintaining high prices for the services I’m providing.

Before setting your prices at the bare minimum you need to charge in order to hit your financial needs, consider the actual value you’d be creating for your potential clients and make sure you’re not leaving money on the table. You can always increase your rates in the future and hope your client stays on board, but if you start at a price point you’re already excited about, you’ll be that much more likely to over-deliver and continue increasing your value moving forward.

9. Leverage Your Network for Introductions.

One of the most effective ways to land higher quality and better paying freelance work is through leveraging your existing networks. Whether it’s pitching your actual friends and former co-workers on freelance help, or using their connections to make warm introductions to companies you do want to work with, this is a great alternative to cold contacting potential clients.

(Need more help actually building a network? Get Skillcrush’s free ebook, The Ultimate Guide to Non Sleazy Networking!)

Whenever I discover a freelance opportunity I want to pursue on Angel.co, CloudPeeps, or elsewhere, I give myself 10–15 minutes to research the company, find my ideal point of contact, and do a little homework on if I have a mutual connection on LinkedIn, Twitter, or Facebook before reaching out with a cold email.

If I do have a mutual contact, I’ll reach out to my friend (only if I’m actually friends with them) and ask if they’d mind sending an email introduction on my behalf.

This approach, where my first impression is being endorsed by a recommendation from someone my potential client already knows, has consistently netted me higher response and close rates.

10. Perfect Your Pitching.

There’s an art and science to pitching your freelance services to new clients. Because it’s such an important part of running a profitable freelance business, I created an entire online course on the topic of writing freelance proposals that convert, and I even give away my freelance proposal template for free.

Landing new clients isn’t just a matter of crafting an awesome freelance proposal. Your success depends on how you’re selecting new jobs, how you position your value propositions, and how much research you do ahead of time.

I’ve won new gigs simply because I clearly put in more time and effort into researching the company, determining their needs, and providing immense up front value in the form of insightful recommendations before I even discuss payment. In the world of freelancing, much of your success will depend upon the strength of your client relationships, and how well you’re able to forge meaningful partnerships.

11. Blog Frequently.

The goal of having a website showcasing your skills is to attract and convert new clients. What better way to increase the number of potential new clients coming across your website than by creating high quality blog content that positions you as a stand out expert within your field?

At the beginning, aim for creating one or two in-depth blog posts per month, geared toward providing truly helpful solutions that your potential clients may be searching for. Note: That means you’ll be writing for an audience of your clients, not other people in your field.

Once they discover your content and get some free value from you, you’ll naturally be top-of-mind if they’re ready to hire out for more in-depth help.

I initiated the majority of the freelance contracts I’ve landed over the last year by mentioning a company in a successful blog post on my website. After publishing my in-depth post chronicling all of the best side business ideas, I spent a lot of time reaching out to a carefully chosen person at each brand or online tool I mentioned, asking if I cited them correctly within the post. The majority of them wrote back either confirming or offering a suggestion, which then gave me an opportunity to either pitch a guest post, ask them to share my content with their audience on social, or open the door to a potential marketing contract.

My blog has been by far my highest return marketing channel for my freelance business.

12. Guest Post on Relevant Industry Blogs & Publications.

Once you have a website that highlights your abilities and clearly communicates that you offer freelance services, one of the most effective ways to increase your online visibility is by getting content published on the blogs and publications where your potential customers spend the most time. Marketing guru and consultant Neil Patel frequently shares about the huge contracts he lands for his business by publishing over 100 guest posts per year.

While you’ll be starting on a much smaller scale, don’t underestimate the immediate benefit of getting your content featured on blogs and publications that can drive hundreds or even thousands of new visitors to your website. In the span of less than one year, I’ve been able to get my posts published on Entrepreneur, Inc, Business Insider, HubSpot, and dozens more publications by creating extremely high quality content and leveraging my pitching abilities. This increased visibility has had a direct, positive impact on my business.

What’d I Miss?

Are there any strategies I didn’t cover that you’ve used to make big gains in your freelance business? Share with me in the comments, I’m excited to hear them!

And don’t forget to snag a copy of Skillcrush’s free guide, The Ultimate Guide to Going Freelance. You’ll get everything you need to know to take the first steps towards a freelance business you love. Get the guide here.

Ryan Robinson Author Bio Image


Content Marketing at CreativeLive. Online educator at ryrob.com where I teach entrepreneurs how to start a business while working full-time.

Get Your <span>FREE</span> Guide to Going Freelance

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  16. Lark Replied

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  17. arava Replied

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      I tried all kinds of ways to make money online
    What works best for me Its Koocam.
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  18. Rhonda Wells Replied

    Thanks for a great read. I’ve been freelancing for 3 years now. I never planned to freelance but here I am. My situation was very much do or die, so I did. I am working to branch myself out beyond Upworks, which has been a well played platform for me. Now I’m trying my hand at blogging, while I upgrade my skills via Lynda.com . I grew up competing in writing contests, and winning most competitions, but I am unabashedly out of practice. Any advice for a freelancer who is working to veer the ship in a new direction? :)

    • Rhonda Wells Replied

      After reading this post I really thought about what I do and don’t do. I was better able to define my freelancing world. Thanks. I also was inspired to up the anti on my new blog adventure and help others as well. Thanks for the inspiration.


  19. Hrishikesh Mondol Replied

    we can be a perfect freelancer by using this guideline. Thanks..

  20. eitan Replied

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  21. rmhowe Replied

    I have done freelance before, and I guess you can say I still do since I am a one-woman shop for my content development/marketing & SEO agency, Bite Sized Media (bite-sizedmedia.com). My struggle has been getting a sales strategy down and getting clients. With the new year well into way, more prospects have been coming my way, which is good. I’ve been re-evaluting who I want to work with, with I think is part of my struggle in reaching new customers. I’d prefer B2C clients, but am willing to work with B2B. I just find B2C more interesting. More specifically, I’d like to work with growing businesses and entrepreneurs (only downside of working with entrepreneurs even though I enjoy working with them is that they are typically bootstrapped like myself!) So, I’ll be working to define that better and narrow down a sales strategy. I welcome any tips and recommendations!

    • Ryan Robinson Replied

      Awesome to hear from you again, Rachel! Glad you’re making progress. I answered a similar question below for Prisca that I think would apply very closely to what you’re looking to accomplish. Give it a read when you have the chance.
      If you want to work directly with entrepreneurs and small business owners, there’s nothing stopping you from making that happen. Right now, I think you’re probably pitching or dealing with inbound leads that can’t quite afford to hire help in your space. Do they want to? Probably, but they likely don’t have the cash flow yet. Start with creating a very well-defined, narrow picture of who your target customer is. Keep in mind that you may need to go for someone more established than the bootstrapped solopreneur unless they already have a thriving business. Your #1 concern should be making sure your services provide value to the type of customers you want to work with.
      I know we spoke about this in the past, but if you haven’t yet made much headway toward getting published on marketing blogs and publications, I’d start prioritizing that. These destinations are where entrepreneurs land when they’re seeking to learn how to do marketing themselves.. they’ll land on your topically specific post about “How to Write Blog Posts that Rank #1 in Search Results.” If your content lives up to the promises you make, once they read it, they’ll see that you’re clearly a pro – and could potentially help them out. I’ve had an incredible amount of success from this specifically, in addition to publishing in-depth content on my blog, and reaching out to the businesses I mention in my posts.

      • rmhowe Replied

        Thanks for the tips, Ryan! I will give them a try and see where it goes!

  22. Jimmy Replied

    I used to freelance a couple years ago before returning to full-time work for more stable pay. I want to get back into freelancing now, and I believe the major thing holding me back currently is carving out the time to work on building a site and starting to reach out again after coming home from work.

    I know I have the time, I see it sitting right there on the couch next to me when I get home, but pulling the trigger to take advantage of it has been a big hurdle.

    • Ryan Robinson Replied

      I’ve done exactly that, myself. I was supporting myself with a combination of income from my last business and freelance work a couple of years ago, but it wasn’t quite matching up to what I could earn working full-time. I understand where you’re coming from..
      I think the biggest difference for me this time around has been that I really don’t “need” the freelance income, in order to survive. The extra money each month is great, but it’s not necessary to give myself the lifestyle I want to live right now.
      The power of this realization has been incredible. Because I don’t need to accept deals or clients I’m not 100% excited about, I turn down almost everything that comes my way. This has really put freelancing into perspective for me. I only work on projects that I’ve determined to be the best fit for me, and I charge the prices I want – otherwise it’s not worth investing the limited free time I do have. My services aren’t for everyone, but for the businesses they ARE for, they deliver incredible results, which in turn fuels my reputation, builds credibility, creates a referral engine, and gives me the platform by which to charge more without even thinking twice in the future. Much more about how I target extremely specific clients with essentially one service offering in my comment to Prisca below.
      As you already pointed out yourself, step number one for where you’re at is rebuilding a portfolio site that can make you irresistible to your specific type of clients. Now, give yourself the kick you need and make it happen. Start small, only take the work that you want – and do so on your terms, deliver on your promises, and you’ll be on the fast track to becoming an expert in your niche. Please keep in touch with me, I’m happy to give you some feedback on your portfolio site once you get it up!

  23. Marie Replied

    I have to clue how to specialize, I’ve been working for more 10+ as a Technical/Cust agent and just starting in the web field. I have a huge Impostor syndrome and I don’t see myself getting hired any time soon… :(

    • Ryan Robinson Replied

      I’ll be totally honest with you, Marie. As a creative entrepreneur myself, I can’t promise you that self-doubt and feelings of inadequacy (despite experiencing success) will ever go away completely. But you know what? I’m fine with that and you can be too. It’s those moments when you push yourself to do something way outside of your comfort zone, that you will grow the most (and feel the absolute best about yourself).

      Before launching my first online course, I had A TON of self-doubt about the quality of the content, if I could actually be helpful, and finally if it’d be perceived as “worth the money” from my customers. I delayed the launch of the course for at least 2 months, for no reason other than fear. Fear of failure and a lack of belief in the quality of my work. Forcing myself to finally put my work out into the world in this case, and in all of my previous experiences, has consistently been the best decisions I’ve made in my professional career. The more you force yourself to create and release into the world, the more you’ll internalize this habit. It’ll begin to feel like second nature. You’ll build confidence in yourself.

      I have confidence in you. If you can stick it out in the same (related) industry for 10+ years, I can guarantee you that you’re bringing over very valuable knowledge and skills that’ll propel you in a web development career. Step one is believing in yourself as much as I believe you can do this.

      Are you going with the freelance route, or are you looking for full-time employment?

  24. Prisca Moyesa Replied

    Great post, and you send amazing emails!

    I am a marketing and events consultant, but I go above and beyond, by executing all that I have consulted. 

    My biggest struggle has been pricing myself properly and what to say once I have the email of these key decision makers. They [posts on posts] say you need to build a relationship, but I don’t know how to go about that. 

    Based in the UK it isn’t easy, but I just want much bigger client’s in music and fashion to give me a platform to execute these amazing ideas I have.
    These include, fashion shoots, campaigns, adverts, social media strategies and brand consultations, on how to reach millennials [consumers] effectively. 

    Twitter and Instagram: @PriscaMoyesa

    • Ryan Robinson Replied

      Marketing consultant, yes! I can definitely relate to this struggle.. especially in the field we’re in. Can you comment back with the link to your website (or email it to me), and I’ll be able to give you much more thoughtful feedback.
      My first observation is that it sounds like you have a fairly well-defined target customer. Music and fashion brands that want to reach millennials. However, I’d challenge you to get WAY more specific than that.. it’ll help you massively in building relationships with the clients you connect best with. I would definitely credit a significant amount of my success in freelancing to the fact that I only work with two very specific types of clients for my business. Tech startups with typically less than 20-30 employees (even more specifically.. most of them are somehow related to online education in one way or another), OR business experts that already have an established brand for themselves (think: startup founders, CEOs, authors) and are looking to increase the size of their online audience. Does this limit my freelance business in a huge way? Absolutely. But what it has done for me in a very short period of time, is make me the go-to authority for these very small (similar, mind you) niche markets. By becoming an authority in your space, you can build your credibility and eventually expand out of the niche and move on to work with bigger players, if that’s your ultimate goal. Don’t underestimate the importance of starting small and figuring out how to make yourself an invaluable resource to just a few people at first. Grow from there. It’ll be worth it.
      Beyond just being specific about who I’m targeting, I essentially only offer one service to my clients. It’s what I’ve perfected for years, it’s proven to work very well in my space, and it’s the reason my clients come to me in the first place. It’s great to have broad goals and a wide range of ideas, but I’d seriously reconsider your breadth of offering. To me, it’s highly unlikely that you could be THE BEST fashion photographer, campaign executor, advertiser, brand consultant, and social media marketer. And you know what, I’d be willing to wager that most of the key decision makers you’re pitching for your services would be way more excited about the opportunity to work with someone who’s an expert at just 1 or 2 related things that can help their business reach millennials.
      So, focus in so that you’re incredibly specific about who you work with, why you’re working with them, and what you’re offering. It’s going to give you a platform to become the best in your space and once you’re established, you can spread out from there. As a fellow millennial, patience has been one of the most difficult hurdles in my business.

      • Prisca Replied

        Thank you!

        I am currently building my website, it started off as something simple, but then I decided to incorporate a more interactive portfolio. My web developer is working on it. So as soon as that’s done, I’ll share it with you! :)

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