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Why you should get help editing your podcast?

Whether or not you’re new to podcasting, or if you’re a veteran, outsourcing the production of your podcast may be worth considering. Reasons for outsourcing the production of podcasts vary, but oftentimes it includes things like inexperience with audio production and editing, lack of knowledge with website publishing, and the knowledge that professional production and editing will give them the best chance for success. In addition, it can also allow podcasters more time on other activities that may require your attention as well as give their podcasts a professional feel and sound.
That said, if you’re one of those podcasters who is contemplating whether or not you should outsource the production of your podcast, you may be wondering if it’s worth investing in a professional service or, if you should simply find someone who will produce your podcast for less of an up-front investment
The truth is, it really depends on your budget and what you’re willing to invest into your podcast. If, for example, you’re simply podcasting for a hobby and you’re not truly dedicated to seeing it grow to become a bigger part of your life, then perhaps finding a budget service or even doing it yourself might be your best bet. However, if you’re interested in making your podcast grow, and potentially finding advertisers to make money off your podcast, then perhaps investing in a professional service is the right path to take.
Budget services can include (but aren’t limited to) places like Fiverr.com. Freelancers tend to offer their services on websites like Fiverr and sometimes, you can really find talented producers and audio editors on such websites. While at other times, some podcasters have reported getting the opposite results. The point is, using such services or “budget buys” for your production and audio needs can be a bit of “hit-or-miss”. The best bet, should you choose to use this method to outsource, is to check reviews or referrals. In that manner, you may find a person with good production skills.
Professional services may be a bit pricey, but they may end up being worth the investment in the long run, particularly if you intend to make money off of your podcast. First of all, you know you’re getting a service that employs people well versed in production and audio editing. Secondly, you may be hiring a team of people to help you. Meaning, your podcast won’t be put on hold if someone on the team goes on vacation or gets sick. And lastly, professionals usually come with a lot of experience and advice that they can give you in order to make sure that you and your podcast put your best foot forward.
When making a decision between a budget service or a professional one, just be sure to ask yourself a few questions: do you have the money to invest in a professional service? If your show doesn’t have the best production, how will that affect your goals for your podcast? If you can’t afford a professional service, would it be worth the risk of investing in a budget service?
Remember your goals for your podcast. Is this for fun or, is it to build a relationship with your audience and perhaps build a revenue stream down the line? If the answer is the latter, it is within your best interest to get professionals involved In order to make sure that your podcast is of the highest quality.

Why are so many podcasts doing LIVE shows?

You’ve probably seen it floating past your eyes in your social media feeds: the such-and-such podcast was going to be recording LIVE in this city or that city. Outlets like RadioLab, Crooked Media, Ricochet, and even NPR have all done this: recording a podcast in front of a live audience.
As a podcast host (or, potential podcast host) you might be thinking, “Is this a good idea for me?” The answer isn’t quite so simple. On the one hand, it’s a great opportunity to meet and connect with listeners and potential listeners, as well as gain access to additional revenue. However, putting on a live show requires a different skill set than simply recording in your studio or home studio (as the case may be.)
Also, it’s important to point out that not every podcast has a formula that can translate well to a “live show”. Now, to be clear, one need not have a background in theater or have a podcast about musicals in order to put on a great live show. Not at all. Political podcasts tend to do rather well, contrary to what most may think when conjuring up the idea of a “live show”, due to the attraction to strong personalities in podcast political punditry.
And that gets down to the point. Many things are personality-driven and live shows, even more so. In many respects, we have turned our favorite podcast hosts (regardless of the content) into a sort of celebrity. When we come together to see our favorite podcast live, we are able to mingle with other listeners or, fans.
All of that said, if you can pull off the logistics, manage the budget, and time that it takes to put on a live show, it may well be worth it. The biggest benefit again would have to be the physical connection to your audience. Podcasting is about building a relationship with your listeners and meeting them in a live setting is a great way to become acquainted with those who support you and get their input on what they would like to hear more of, or less of, for that matter. Secondly, it’s a good way to get an additional income stream (from ticket sales) to balance out ad revenue. Plus, if you have merchandise (books, t-shirts, mugs…etc.) sales from those items can also add to your bottom line. This additional income can help you to put on more shows in the future as well as simply continuing your podcast in general.
So, should you do a “live podcast show”? We would recommend taking stock of the content of your show and if you feel that the content wouldn’t translate well in front of a live audience, perhaps think of shaking up the old formula for that one special event. Again, if you can pull off the logistics and stay in budget, it may well be worth your time to go out and meet up with your listeners and have some fun.

20 Top-Rated Tourist Attractions in Manhattan

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How to really make money podcasting

While it may be true that you’re podcasting for the love of it, we all have bills and responsibilities so, it wouldn’t hurt to make a few extra bucks doing what you love, right?
Podcasting in of itself has been around for some time, but it’s only now starting to gain momentum in popularity so now would be a good time to jump into the podcasting craze, produce engaging content, build an audience and make some money.

If you want to make a little money on the side with your passion (or, perhaps down the road, turn your passion into a full-time career) there are a few things you can do to get the ball rolling.


First, you have to decide the topic of your podcast. This seems like a no-brainer, but there are two ways you can go with this: you can go general or specific. Both have their pros and cons. By choosing a “general” topic (like politics or, celebrity gossip) the market is very large and competition for ears and advertisers is fierce. However, the market being so large, you should be able to capture part of the marketplace as long as you present your content in a fresh and interesting way. If you choose to be more specific with your topic, the audience might not be as large however, the competition isn’t as fierce and it is easier to design your niche audience and appeal to specific advertisers.


Second, put your best out there. That means, setting time aside to roll up your sleeves and make sure the content you’re giving your audience is the best you can provide.
Take the time necessary to:

  • Edit your audio
  • Clean up the audio and produce it properly
  • Think about investing in voice talent
  • Perhaps create an app to go along with your podcast
  • Build a community and engage with it on social media


Third, think about developing a sales strategy for potential advertisers. It’s a lot more appealing to an advertiser if you can show them you have 150 weekly, dedicated listeners who enjoy fishing than, say, if you have a Facebook page that gets about 15,000 random hits by unengaged people who are only curious. Advertisers want to target specific demographics.


Fourth, make some extra cash by helping others with their podcasts. Seriously, if you have a talent for editing audio, why not think about selling some of your services or your extra time by helping others in the podcasting world? Not really good at editing audio? That’s OK. As you develop your own podcast, you’ll start to discover your own strengths and weaknesses. Maybe you’re good at building a website? Perhaps you have a talent for setting up engaging social media accounts. Whatever it is, chances are you can help another podcaster who isn’t as strong as you are in that area. So why not help out the podcasting community while adding a little green to your pocket?


Lastly, make sure to be patient with yourself and give it time. In our age of “instant gratification,” if we don’t see results NOW then oftentimes, we view it as a failure and move on. However, when it comes to making money with podcasts, you really do need to give yourself time to build up an audience and relationships with your listeners. Building that relationship may take a year, perhaps more. However, don’t give up on your podcast, or yourself, if you don’t see results in a month or two. Stick with it. See what works and what doesn’t and the payoff won’t disappoint you.

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