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How to go from blogger to vlogger

How to go from blogger to vlogger

Video blogging (or vlogging) has taken the online internet TV community by storm, and we think the industry shift from ‘blogger to vlogger’ is exciting.

Anyone with a camera, an internet connection and something to say, can vlog, and we’ve made the move from blogger to vlogger recently too.

Vlogging is a great way to showcase your experiences and personality via the video format.

Thanks to fast internet you can upload a vlog to YouTube pretty much anywhere on the planet, whether it be from a cafe in Gastown, Vancouver or at a truckstop in the middle of Outback Australia.

The great thing about vlogging is that there are so many micro-communities which allow you to connect with like-minded people who share your passion. A quick search will connect you with thousands of communities, for example, travel, cooking, dogs, craft beer and gaming.

Travel vlogging has an enormous online community. Many bloggers have made the transition too, and are sharing their experiences with the world.

The best part is that you don’t need expensive eqipment to start a travel vlog.

Many YouTubers have opted to use their smartphone or a basic digital camera.

My top five tips for travellers to help you shift from blogger to vlogger are…

Select your niche (what are you passionate about?)

The first question you need to ask yourself is what are you going to vlog about?

Choose a niche or something you really care about. This will help you focus on topics (content) that you know or are an expert on.

Mine are travel, food and dogs. Who doesn’t love eating food and patting dogs while travelling? (wash your hands though!).

When you talk about your passions people will find you more interesting because your enthusiasm easily shines through.

I can talk about food and dogs forever.

Be specific and people (your viewers) will find you.

Keep your clips short

Try and hook your viewer in the first few seconds and spark their curiosity.

Your video should share a creative story showcasing all of your best bits filmed on an adventure.

Tell the audience what they are going to see to give them a reason to keep watching. Don’t save your best bits until the end. 

Current industry statistics show that for optimum engagement stick to about two to four minutes in length.

If you need more time don’t be afraid of breaking your longer videos up into digestible bits to create a series.

Practice makes perfect

Anyone who has tried moving from blogging to vlogging will know that talking into a camera lens is not as easy as it sounds, especially at first.

Practice makes perfect though!

Pick up a camera and start talking or you can sit down in front of a mirror and pretend it’s the camera.

It’s important to know the right angles and movements for you as you vlog.

As you watch yourself you’ll notice things that you can do to improve. The more you do it, the more comfortable and confident you’ll feel.

Just let your partner know in advance otherwise they might think you are to talking yourself (again!).

Be consistent

To build your audience you need to consistently upload high quality vlogs.

Your subscribers like to know that you are active.

Vlogs which are entertaining and engaging will always have an audience.

Don’t wait weeks or even months until you upload a new vlog otherwise your loyal fans may have moved on.

Stick to a schedule. If you regularly upload a video on Sunday at 8am make sure you meet the deadline.

Sound is important

Audio is just as important as video quality.

If your audience can’t hear or understand what you’re are saying they will move on.

If your videos always have poor sound quality, people will avoid them.

If you are filming in a quiet room, a good quality camera microphone will be sufficient.

However, if you plan on venturing outdoors a good external directional microphone will help aleviate a lot of background noise.

Browse Ebay and Amazon for options.

Alternatively, you can also record audio on another separate device like a phone or Zoom recorder.

Showcase ‘you’

Learn to filter your experiences through personality.

Be yourself on camera.

Viewers want to trust and connect with the person they are watching. Use this to your advantage.

Look directly into the camera and speak to the viewer.

Be friendly. Be approachable. Be yourself.

 

Do you have other tips or questions? Let us know in the comments.

PS an update to this – we recently had success with a vlog series filmed in Malta – take a look here

Set up a blog today – 8 simple steps

Set up a blog today – 8 simple steps

Cooper and I have been blogging and creating content for a while now, and we’re often asked how to set up a blog.

We got into this scene initially out of a need to stay in touch with family and friends, after all, it’s easier to share a story once (on a blog) than tell it 25 times to different people, without images!

As time went on, the hobby of lifestyle blogging meant we had the chance to review cool stuff – tech goodies and destinations.

Best of all, we found other like-minded travel bloggers, and events like TBEX, Traverse, Travel Massive and Problogger where we have the chance to mingle with inspired digital nomads who not only believe – but live and breathe – the mantra that you can design your own life, and that anything is possible.

Because I work in the communications industry though, I’ve had a lot of opportunity to learn and grow within digital and social media realms.

I’ve worked on a number of different content management systems (CMS) and have been responsible for the transfer of critical business web assets through many a website migration.

Recently too, I’ve had the chance to help many friends to set up a blog (both for hobby and business blogging plus personal branding purposes).

Because I’ve been through this process a number of times now, and because many of the questions are the same, I thought I’d take this chance to summarise exactly how I do it, and share some of the items that have proved useful to others in the past.

First up, here’s how I do it, and you can set up a blog like this too…

 

An 8 step cheat sheet on how to set up a blog

Important: This guide is targeting those of you using your own domain (e.g. yourname.com) and an internet service provider such as Dreamhost:

 

1. This is not a free option, so I advise if you’re wanting to go that way, sign up for a free Tumblr, WordPress or Blogger account and just start writing and creating.

They’re very easy and have tutorials available to answer your questions.

 

2. Choose your domain name, whether it be yourname.com (e.g. sarahblinco.com) or blog name (e.g. travellivelearn.com).You’ll need to find out what’s available and then pay for it. On average, this will cost you around US $10. I prefer to use dreamhost.com (you’ll find out why in a minute), but you can use any domain sales site to buy your address on the web.

 

3. Sign-in to your host to update your account details. Include anything it asks you for, such as your address and email details. Here you can get familiar with your service provider’s dashboard, which is where you can do everything from setting up email addresses to paying for your annual hosting plan, attaching special add-ons to your site and installing your content management system (CMS).

 

4. Organise your annual hosting plan. I prefer to use Dreamhost (as above) because of their one-click WordPress install. This means that with a click of a button, Dreamhost will install the WordPress CMS onto your new site. It’s so easy. But first you’ll need to let them know you want to use them for hosting which costs from around US $100 to $200 per year.

You’ll have to sign-in and set up a payment option for this. I’m not going to go into detail here, because Dreamhost has a very helpful chat service and if you need any assistance they’ll be able to advise.

But, once you have your hosting sorted, simply select the ‘one click WordPress install’ option in the Goodies section of the Dashboard, and your new site will be well on its way to creation! By the way, I am not commissioned by Dreamhost, I just think their services is worth talking about. There are other service providers now offering a WordPress one-click install, but I’ve been using Dreamhost for years now and am entirely happy with their offering.

 

5. Set up your site! Once this admin is complete, you’ll then receive an email saying you have access to your site. Then the fun begins. Your login will generally be yoursite.com/login (changing ‘yoursite’ to your own URL); You’ll then be able to access your WordPress dashboard, which is where you will spend most of your time from now on designing the look and feel of your site, and blogging, of course.

 

6. Now you choose a theme. Take a look at the theme options and see what suits your needs. In future, you might like to seek free or paid themes to install, but for now I’d suggest you have a play around with what’s already there. Once you’re happy with the look and feel of one of the themes, select it and click ‘install’.

 

7. Refine the look and feel. From here, you’ll want to go through and set up ‘pages’ (static options, e.g. ‘about’, ‘contact’); and you can begin to blog using the ‘posts’ option. There are many options within WordPress, but essentially you can teach yourself all about it by clicking through and having a play around in each to see what they do. Don’t forget to manipulate colour schemes, fonts and images where you’re given the option to.

 

8. Play with plugins. Finally, plugins enable you to polish off your site. Plugins are the way you can add social media sharing buttons to the sidebar (I quite like the ‘subscribe, connect, follow’ widget); how you can include SEO (Yoast is a good one) and backup your site remotely (I use Updraft which backs up my content to Dropbox once a week).

 

Side note – buying a domain name but not paying for annual hosting.

You can use your domain name (bought in step one, above) and combine it with free blog hosting such as Google’s blogger.com , WordPress.com or Tumblr (nice and easy to use), rather than paying for annual hosting if this is just to be a fun part-time hobby. Click on the provider links for more information on this if you’re interested.

 

Help!

If you need content help or advice on how to set up a blog, email me or leave a comment below.

If you need technical assistance, I’ve found reliable coding help on guru.com (and I highly recommend Zerosoft Technologies who you’ll find there for WordPress fixes and theme manipulation).

My best advice yet

Further reading to help you out…

How to start a travel blog – an in-depth look at the how and why to start your travel and lifestyle blog, including my must-have apps and time management tips.

Best blogging tips – 9 bite-sized pieces of advice to get you blogging right now.

Why it’s important to comment on blogs – the etiquette, and how this can help you with networking and promoting your own new site.

Words to go tips – here’s some juicy tips from some of the very best in the business. Well worth ten minutes of your time. Add it to your reading list.

Social media cross-promotion

Keen to promote your new space and interested in live-casting? Try Periscope – here’s our ultimate guide on how to get started and make the most of this cool platform.

Google+ might not be at the top of everyone’s promotional hit-list, but I still find it’s full of quality content, and might help improve your rankings and authorship cred. Top tips for beginners featured in this in-depth analysis.

Facebook – you’re probably on it, and quite possibly have set up a page to complement and promote your new blog, but are you using it to your advantage? Double check against these five things you might not be doing on your Facebook page.

 

Questions? Comments? Drop us a line below…

Travel blogger conference TBEX for writers and content producers

Travel blogger conference TBEX for writers and content producers

Ah TBEX travel blogger conference, my old friend.

We met again this past weekend, in Spain, no less. My fiance would be jealous – lucky he came along this time!

You’re a beautiful event – life-changing, many might say; and making a cameo at one of your spectacular soirees is becoming an annual pilgrimage for me.

“Pilgrimage” is, in fact, the correct word, for our first encounter was when I specifically flew from Australia to meet you in Dublin in 2013.

I ventured to Athens last year to catch up on all the latest in travel tales and trends. Recently too in Costa Brava, set alongside the spectacular ‘brave coastline’ of Spain, about two hours from Barcelona.

I brought along a couple more TBEX recruits, my aforementioned fiance, Cooper, and our mate, The Hardy Traveller, Amy.


(If this video does not play, you can watch it directly on YouTube here;
click to close ads, this video is captioned)

 

Travel blogger conference TBEX

It’s easy to discover what you’re about simply by searching #TBEX on any social stream that counts (and then some).

‘The future of travel media’ is your usual theme, targeting bloggers, new media content creators and creative dreamers seeking experience above any other attachments.

Experience helps each of us learn more about ourselves, and how we can help share a message that might make the world a better place.

Travel blogger conference TBEX for travel writers and content producers

 

TBEX travel blogger conference, an annual get-together, usually hosted in North America as well as in Europe, and this year for the first time in Asia too.

I love that you’re an affordable and unique conference for new media and travel bloggers/writers/content creators, overflowing with learning opportunities in the form of wonderful workshops, networking functions, travel experiences and chic parties that showcase the host destination.

 

Loving Costa Brava, TBEX 2015

Costa Brava was no exception – an especially cool and pretty little area of Spain, boasting beautiful coastlines, funky bars, mouth-watering cuisine and an array of interesting, welcoming locals.

This spot didn’t let us down, just as Spain’s other Med-facing destinations like Ibiza and Mallorca haven’t 💕

Highlights of our encounter include the opening night party at luxe Santa Cristina Beach, Nathaniel’s Boyle’s engaging presentation on pod-casting and how, “Its moment is now”; and Michael Collins‘ insightful, educational keynote on the future of travel media.

 

I really do walk away each year on a high; high on information, inspiration and motivation.

TBEX, you are the best of travel, providing a chance to visit new places, party and have fun; but also an opportunity to learn new things, meet inspiring people and be energised about the things that are possible.

Attendees are not just delegates from around the world. We’re a community of like-minded entrepreneurs who are passionate about travel and digital content creation; citizens of the world, all keen to encourage each other to fulfil aspirations to live a beautiful life, rich in experience, and to share this important opportunity with others through words, images, video and multimedia.

If you believe you can, but don’t know where to start – start here, just like I did. It will change your life.

Can’t wait to see you again in Stockholm for TBEX Europe 2016. Click the link for all the content tips we were taught!

 

TBEX travel blogger conference: the latest for you

Read all the updates and adventures from TBEX in the Czech Republic and watch the video. Hope to see you at the next event!

 

Want more from the Costa Brava? Here’s just a few of the many lovely posts from fellow TBEXers on Lloret de Mar and surrounding regions in Spain:

 

Meet more travellers: Nomadic Life

5 things you may not be doing on your business Facebook page

5 things you may not be doing on your business Facebook page

 

It’s recently come to my attention that DIY Facebook page managers are unaware of a few of these super easy social media strategies for managing a Facebook page. Here’s a quick post designed to help you today.

5 Things you may not be doing on your business Facebook page

1. Scheduling

You don’t have to post right then and there, in fact, you can schedule a week or more of material ahead of time! Simply compose a post as you usually would, but instead of clicking “post”, select the little clock icon underneath your post and set a time you would like the post to appear.

06 Facebook scheduling

2. Use great images

Social media is becoming more and more visual. If you’re using an image and it’s rubbish, you’d be better off not using an image at all. Where can you source images? Gather up your own resources, or seek royalty free options – there are plenty of free and paid image resources on the Internet, including paid sites like Dreamstime, BigStockShutterstock, and those with free options like Freerange, Free Digital Photos, Flickr (check the licencing information against the image you’re interested in using), FreeImages.com, EveryStockPhoto.com, MorgueFile, Dollar Photo Club and Fotolia (not free but inexpensive).

3. Include a Call to Action

This is simple – ask your readers to take what action you require, whether it be to ‘like’, ‘share’, ‘comment’; Ask and generally you shall receive.

4. Be engaged and engaging 

That is, when people comment or message you, always reply. Additionally, encourage conversation by asking questions of your audience and consistently share interesting and helpful information as well as insights into your business (behind-the-scenes photos or stories are always well received).

5. Be social 

Don’t forget to follow other pages from your business page and always check your news stream so you in turn can be social – by that I mean be sure to ‘like’, ‘share’ and ‘comment on’ other posts. Remember, it’s not “all about you” – to network and socialise, you need to reciprocate what you want from others.

Persistence and repetition of these actions pays off in the end.

Do you have a question, or perhaps another tip to add? Please do drop us a line in the comments below.

-Sarah Blinco.

Want a free digital media download for your business? CLICK HERE!

How to start a travel blog – your complete guide

How to start a travel blog – your complete guide

Over the past week I’ve been asked twice for advice on how to start a travel blog, so I figured perhaps it’s a useful subject to cover further here on TLL!

The lovely ladies who enquired are both seasoned travellers and already have plenty of ideas as well as material which is ready to go as content.

Therein lies the dilemma – they have so many ideas, so many great photos and stories and diary entries that they are stuck on where to start! I’m sure many of you can relate. It was somewhat easier for me, because I decided to start blogging at the beginning of a particular journey, that is, when Cooper and I made the decision to move abroad in 2009.

I had a starting point to launch my stories from. I think I’d be just as confused as other aspiring bloggers if I had heaps of content but no idea where to begin or how to tie it all together.

Based on not only my experience blogging, but working in publishing too, my advice is this – just start.

It’s the most difficult bit, yes, but once you get going, you’re on your way. How to start a travel blog? I do believe you need some kind of point at which to ‘begin’, but only you can decide what this might be.

The cool thing is, it can be anything! As far as I’m concerned, a starting point is just a mindset.

For my friend, Ngara, I suggested her first post could potentially be based on our conversation on getting going, or perhaps she could launch her first travel piece based on an upcoming weekend away in Barcelona and tie it into her blog as, “the launch post – live from Spain”. Find a point – any point, and begin.

Similarly, my friend Amy has loads of great stories to tell, but where to start (especially as right now she’s in the midst of planning her next trip rather than actually travelling)? In this instance, maybe it’s a nice idea to work to some kind of theme – she could write around a “travel memory of the week” or “today I’m dreaming of” theme, and choose one particular destination or experience to focus on per blog post.

These are a mere couple of suggestions, but the point is, work out a point to start at – something you can pivot around and work to or from, and you’ll be in a better position to start moving forward with your travel blogging.

 

How to start a travel blog - travellivelearn.com - Japan food

 

Of course, if you’re just about to commence travelling and think blogging your adventures is something you would like to commit to, then make sure you’re set up from the get go.

Program your blog space (on Tumblr, WordPress, Blogger etc. – discussed more below) before you depart, make sure you have your content creation resources (e.g. digital camera, video camera, tablet or laptop, electrical adapters, batteries) ready to go, in good working order and they’re not too challenging (heavy, bulky) to cart around.

Simplify in this area where you can, especially if you’re about to embark on an extensive journey for the first time and haven’t yet worked out a system that’s ideal for your travel style.

How to start a travel blog – going online

The other big question relating to how to start a travel blog is “where” – where online, I mean. Most people have heard of WordPress, or Blogger, for example, but often it can all feel rather overwhelming – so overwhelming, in fact, that it puts you off getting started.

We don’t want that!

My advice here is to keep it simple. I literally learned along the way – you learn by starting small, growing slowly, making mistakes, reading instructional stories on blogging, watching training videos or webinars, and asking other bloggers for advice.

You might even like to join a local bloggers’ MeetUp in your area to make new like-minded friends who will share tips. Taking a blogging, writing or travel writing course can also be a great way to learn – and the more you learn, the more inspired you are to keep going, bigger and better!

I originally chose a platform called Posterous to start my blog. It’s actually not around anymore, but I liked it because it was super easy – straightforward to sign up, choose a theme (what you want the blog to look like), and add content (images, words, videos, links).

There are plenty of blogging platforms you can use today – just Google “set up a blog” and they’ll all appear! Google’s Blogger is quite straightforward too, but I have to say that even though I’m a late adopter of Tumblr, I now agree it’s an excellent place to start.

All you need to do is come up with a catchy name for your blog (keep it unique, relevant to the key message or theme you plan to share, make sure it’s “you”, but not too clever as no one will remember it!), add your details and you’re away.

Tumblr has a nice clean layout, social sharing options and it couldn’t be easier to add copy and photos. In fact, Tubmlr is popular because it does showcase images nicely, so if you have plenty of pics to share, this could be the platform for you to try.

You can also transfer your Tumblr blog to a WordPress content management system at a later date, if you decide you’d like to move in the direction of making your site feel more like a website than a “Tumblr blog” (but let’s not worry about that for the moment, because Tumblr provides all you need to be able to get started – which is the main objective, right?).

Spend time watching YouTube videos or reading about how you can get started and best optimise Tumblr for your own purposes – there’s a plethora of terrific information out there so I’m not going to repeat it here.

The same advice goes for any of the blogging platforms you may choose to utilise if you find one that better suits your needs and tech abilities – Google “how to” videos and simply teach yourself.

Any mistakes you’ll inevitably make are all part of the learning process, which means you’re moving forward anyway.

 

How to start a travel blog - Vancouver

How to start a travel blog – Telling your story

When I first started out, I made the same story-telling mistakes everyone does, including recounting a tale from beginning to end – every single detail, from breakfast cereal to cocktail hour.

Actually, no one really cares about all that. Whether you’re starting out fresh – on your way to encountering new experiences – or you have a diary full of wondrous adventures to share, choose a detail and compose each post around one interesting angle.

Remember, you’re not trying to “sell” a hotel to readers in the way a hotel chain might be promoting their rooms on a business site, so it’s not necessary to share number of rooms or images of how clean the toilets are – unless these tit bits are related to your angle; nor do you need to give a play by play of your first time to Stonehenge – in fact, the itinerary is probably on the tour company’s website.

What was interesting/amazing/fantastic/unique about the journey that you would like to share?

Was it the people (or a person) you met; or perhaps from a day tour in the Scottish Highlands, what resonated with you the most was the story behind a 500 year old battle which took place one frosty day upon the land on which you stood? That could be a story/blog post!

Share your personal tales and observations – chances are high that someone else will agree, relate or enjoy learning about it. Your blog, your perspective; generally not a rehash of a press release or tour itinerary.

 

How to start a travel blog - San Francisco

How to start a travel blog – essential apps

Travel blogging takes commitment. I’ve been part of tours and experiences where I really wanted to wrap up at 5pm with my co-travellers and indulge in a cold beer (or several), but instead I’ve been in a hotel/dorm room – or on a rooftop in the middle of nowhere – holding my laptop on all manner of uncomfortable angles trying to secure decent (if any) WiFi, to be able to upload images and words to my blog space. Lucky I love it (and am a little bit mad)!

It’s better if it’s instant, but sometimes that’s impossible. What I do find though, is you need to get your words and feelings down quite quickly because the “vibe” (as I call it) diminishes, mainly due to being tired on the road, or simply over time you lose touch with the emotional connection you had to a particular place or moment.

Updating your blog (and associated social media) regularly is a must if you want to build your readership. When you’re starting out – and especially if you’re holding down a ‘day job’ too – simply commit to one hour a week.

For those aiming to seriously build a blog, advice I was given at the ProBlogger 2013 conference was to challenge yourself to fifteen minutes every day – get up early if needed, but commit to creating your content – whether that be writing, or uploading images and captioning them – just fifteen productive minutes a day to build your content base will get you a long way in a short period of time.

Either way, create a new blogging habit – you’ll be rewarded with a personal space that’s uniquely you, and you may even score some “likes” along the way.

 

How to start a travel blog - Brighton

 

To help you manage your content conveniently, “instantly” (or at least capture thoughts on the go), and so you have the best chance of taking proper advantage of your designated “blogging time”, when I’m offering advice on how to start a travel blog I suggest these apps are essential:

  1. Snapseed – a photo editing app ideal for giving your pictures a little tweak while you’re on the move. Even professional photographers and travel photographers check their photographs are straight, that they don’t need to be cropped, and that the colour is good (could it be brighter or would it be enhanced by using a clever filter?). If it’s good enough for a pro to edit their pics, we should too. I also quite like Picasa for use on my laptop. It’s easy and efficient (and free). On that note, never publish all your photos just for the sake of it – blurry pics, drunk and grainy snaps, photos that are too busy (too many things happening) or images that are too dark or bright – scrap them. Showcase your best images only on social media and your blog. Remember to always keep the large files (high resolution – straight off the digital camera, no resizing) for potential printing. For emailing or sharing with friends, you could choose to send “small” or “medium” size on your phone, and for web use I usually resize my images to around 800 x 600 (using an image editing program like Paint Shop Pro, Adobe PhotoShop, PicMonkey.com or search for an “image resizer” app for your computer or gadgets, which will often let you resize many images at once – handy!).
  1. Evernote – a fabulous little app that you can use to take notes on the go. If you’re one of those people brimming with ideas and feeling overwhelmed because you have so many and aren’t sure what to do with them, then jot them down as they pop into your head. Additionally, on the road, note down any feelings, emotions or stories that you may want to include in future blog posts. Using Evernote is handy because among its many features and attributes, you can sync it across any number of devices (I use mine across my iPhone, iPad and Windows on the laptop), so your ideas and notes (in written form, images, even voice memos) are accessible whenever you’re working on your blog and considering content, theme and topic ideas.
  1. Dropbox – another app I can’t live without. Dropbox makes it super simple to access files (images, videos, Word documents etc.) from anywhere, whether you’re on the go in the city and need to access material on your Smartphone urgently; want to edit your images on a friend’s computer, or need to access files from an internet cafe half way across the world. Dropbox negates the need to carry a USB with you everywhere, and means you can save all your working files in one place which is accessible online or via the applications which you can add to tablets, Smartphones and computers.

How to start a travel blog - Stonehenge

How to start a travel blog – Why blog?

Most people launch a travel blog because they’re heading off on a trip and want to set up a one-stop-shop for family and friends to be able to follow their adventures.

Alternatively, like the friends I’ve mentioned at the top of this piece, they have so many ideas, experiences and memories they’re bursting to share in written, photographic or video form, that they want to create something special to showcase what they can visualise in their mind’s eye (and to display wonderful content currently tucked away in the “My Documents” file on a computer – inspiring absolutely no one)!

If nothing else, my site stands as a living diary of what has meant the most to me in life – what I’ve learned, and what I want to share to hopefully help, inspire, educate or inform even just one person.

Of course, a blog can be more than that too – it can be a business as well as a hobby. Many bloggers around the world score free experiences to write about thanks to their diligence in maintaining a decent blog. Indeed, a number of bloggers are even paid to explore destinations and share experiences.

A well maintained blog filled with passion and quality content can lead to all sorts of opportunities, including you being able to sell advertising on your site, presenting at workshops in order to share your experiences, consulting and work as a writer, photographer, videographer, professional Instagrammer and much more.

No longer do you need to be a university-qualified “media professional” to be a publisher of content that might potentially influence millions! As a hobby, travel blogging is fulfilling, and a beautiful, creative way to present those moments that have meant so much to you, and the content that you’re proud of (images, words, videos and so on).

This hobby can definitely be turned into a business too, if you’re serious about developing a career around your love of travel and digital content creation.

 

Want more information? You might also like to read Best Blogging Tips.

Do you have a question, or maybe some advice? Please do drop us a line in the comments below.

-Sarah Blinco