A friend of mine who is a writer will tell you that you won’t get paid for your work unless you have a publisher. He’s right. If you have a website or an email newsletter, the work you do isn’t worth anything if you can’t get paid for it.
However, with the new tools which are now being available to writers, writers can earn a decent living, even if they dont have a website or email newsletter. You can see the power that these tools can have. Writers can work from anywhere on the web and publish their work on the web, all from a smartphone. They don’t have to leave home to do it. You can even do it from your own home.
This is what the new tools are for. They can help you earn a decent living without having to leave home. They can enable you to work from anywhere, at any time, and publish your work on the web for anyone to read. I dont have much experience with this yet and I am still waiting for something I can use to help me in my writing.
I’ve been wondering about this for awhile now. Not because I’m in the middle of a writing project but because I’ve been wanting to get a cell phone and I’m about to get one. I think the question is really, “When should I get a phone?” When should you get a phone? When should you get a phone that can send text messages and that will allow you to check and see who’s online.
I think that we should be getting a phone when we feel like we have to. Maybe not when we feel like we are in danger, but when we feel like we NEED a phone. I think that we should be getting a phone when we are in a time crunch. Like if we are going to be spending a few hours in a foreign country with friends and we feel it is important to know where the next major highway is, we should be getting a phone to help us find it.
For the past few years I have been using an iPhone that has one of the most beautiful screens of all time. No longer do I have to put up with the hassle of carrying a phone and a bag for those little moments that are really important. I can send a text message to anyone, anywhere, and be sure that they have someone who can read and respond.
I recently moved to a new apartment. I needed to get a phone and a charger. I found a great deal at the same store I bought my phone from. I also found a pair of shoes that I needed for my trip to the airport. I was able to get the phones, but I was still charged the same amount of money for the charger, so my plan was to pay to upgrade to a phone without having to pay for that either.
So I waited a couple of days and then went to the store and got the phone. Then I went to the store and got the charger. Then I went back to the store and bought the shoes. Then I waited a couple more days and then went to the store, and I bought the shoes. But I was still charged the same amount of money for the phone, and the shoes I bought were still a good deal.
The problem with this scenario is that the phone and the charger are both new purchases that cost less than $100. If you bought those items after the phone and charger came in, you would pay more even if you had used them to pay for the phone.
This is true. You can’t “force” a new product to be cheaper. But you can force a new user to use the new product in a way that increases the cost to the user. In this case, you can force the phone to be cheaper and force the charger to be cheaper. This is called “downgrading” the device. It’s a very common practice.