With our unique service, we will get you accepted as a writer on Entrepreneur.com. You will have your own contributor profile on Entrepreneur.com and be able to submit articles on their website in your niche.
The service takes on average 2 to 3 months
To be accepted as a writer you will need to already have a good presence in google and a strong following helps to be approved. Having run a successful business also helps too.
We will pitch you to the relevant senior leadership team at Entrepreneur.com and go through their fast tracked process. We have direct contacts there.
Why BECOME A WRITER ON ENTREPRENEUR.COM?
Being a writer on Entrepreneur is worth the investment. It can bring you lots of business opportunities, networking opportunities and help get verified too.
Become Established in your field now!
Benefits can include:
- Niche credibility
- Unique name validity
- Wikipedia Page Acceptance
- Organic search engine results
- Heightened search query
- likelihood Increased chances for career opportunities
- Another step toward social media verification on Instagram / Facebook / Twitter
MOST REQUESTED NICHES FOR COMPANIES AND INDIVIDUALS
As part of the service we will create a draft article as your first article to be submitted to Entrepreneur. The publication has a lot of specific guidelines and policies to follow - see below:
- Length: Pieces typically run about 700 to 800 words, though longer is OK. More than 1,200 words, however, usually is not.
- Topics: The content educates and motivates. Editors look for articles that inspire, give insight into current trends and offer actionable takeaway tips.
- Distinct message: They are looking for fresh perspectives on topics their readers care about. To ensure you're offering an original idea:
- Search the site.You'll discover what topics readers enjoy and what has already been written. The article must offer something readers and editors haven't seen.
- Consider your personal experience. What problems have you overcome? What unique perspectives can you bring? Tell that story. c. Look to current events. News events and industry changes might spark an article only you can write. Consider if you have insights into how a change might impact current practices and how business owners can be prepared.
- Actionable advice: Stories that don't give readers actionable advice or takeaways likely won't be selected for publication. To them, advice means usable, numbered tips readers can put to use right away. Tips should be clear enough for a reader to put into action right away. The best tips are often ideas readers haven't seen before but offer them a new solution to a common problem.
- Trustworthy sources: Be savvy about the sources you cite. Rely on primary sources as much as possible. And remember -- Wikipedia crowdsources information from the public and doesn't always offer the most accurate information. In general, they like to see writers weave in at least a few links to outside websites (not Entrepreneur.com or their own company) where readers can find more information or additional resources on the topics discussed.
Help snagging interviews: Entrepreneur editors are happy to help approved contributors line up interviews with relevant sources.
II. Before we submit: Steps to take For your article:
- Proof your article. If your piece is riddled with typos and/or factual errors, it will not be accepted.
- Style Guidelines Entrepreneur has special guidelines for things such as capitalization, terms and punctuation.
- Link to your sources. If you quote someone or cite a statistic, link out to your source. This will help readers learn more about a topic and bolster your writing. Additionally, not having these links could slow the publication of your article. Don't expect that your editor will do your legwork for you. Please link to the original source.
- If you interview someone, please say so in the piece. Your editor and the reader will want to know that you have conducted original reporting.
- Support your argument with multiple examples: Prove your argument. Use more than just one example (of a company, study, entrepreneur, etc.) to illustrate any point you make. They tend NOT to accept articles about a single person or company, unless that person or company is very well-known (e.g. Bill Gates or Apple).
- Submit original work. Work you didn't write is not acceptable. Warmed over posts (something you published previously with just a few new tweaks added) are also unacceptable. (Know that they usually spot these).
- Make sure your article isn't overly self-promotional. Mentions of your company, book or skillset should be used to demonstrate your expertise on a topic. The effect should serve to educate, not advertise. Articles that excessively promote your brand, company or product likely won't be published. Excessive links to your products or initiatives will likely be deleted. (One or two links are fine. 10 are not.)