How to find success and make money as a travel blogger

Mariellen Ward, travel blogger, blogging in Bhutan and India

Me, on the job as a travel blogger in South Asia (staying at the gorgeous Uma Paro in Paro, Bhutan)

How do you create a successful travel blog? How do you make money from travel blogging?

BACK IN 2010, when Breathedreamgo was less than a year old, I took the MegaBus to New York City to attend TBEX New York (which I now think of as the Woodstock of travel blogging). Since then, I’ve seen many of the people who were there build very successful blogging careers. I’ve seen them develop their skills, adapt and change, hone their brand and image, take advantage of opportunities and kill it on social media.

It’s not about keeping up. It’s about finding your voice and your “why.” – Sean Keener, Bootsnall (via MissAdventures)

The successful bloggers seem to me to have found their mojo, their voice, their secret sauce. They know who they are, and stay more-or-less true to their vision. They are talented, driven and hard-working — much more hard working than many people imagine. Here’s a short list of just some of the talented travel bloggers I met at TBEX NYC who are still going strong:

But what is it, exactly, that makes a successful travel blog, and how do you make money from travel blogging? I was asked to give a workshop on this topic for The Writers’ Community of Durham Region, near my hometown in Toronto, so I thought about it, reached out to the travel blogging community and read a lot of blog posts and articles. I’ve summarized the results here, and below there are loads of good how-to resources and inspiring travel blogs to peruse. But, first …

First, define what success is to you

I cannot stress enough the importance of defining your goals, objectives and what success means to you. Travel blogging is much, much harder than it looks and people who do it well, consistently, and over the long term deserve a lot of accolades.

There are as many types of travel blogs as there are travel bloggers. So, ask yourself what you want to achieve.

Here are some possible goals

  1. Become a well-paid celebrity blogger.
  2. Create a successful blog that allows you to travel for free.
  3. Build a platform/portfolio for your travel writing career.
  4. Establish yourself as a niche expert.
  5. Offer products and/or services via your blog.
  6. Inspire people, make an impact on people’s lives.
  7. Help people travel better.
  8. Promote responsible travel, ecotourism, voluntourism, sustainable travel and help make the world a better place.
  9. Seek and discover ways that travel broadens your horizons. Bring the world together a little.
  10. Improve your writing, photography, design, video and/or storytelling skills.
  11. Find yourself.

There is no “right way” to be a travel blogger, and there is no point in comparing yourself to someone else. You have to do it your way. So, be honest with yourself and make the decisions that will move you in the direction you want to go.

Mariellen Ward, travel, writer, blogger, Udaipur, India

Me at my portable office in Udaipur, India

Second, read travel blogs and travel writers

Second, read a lot of travel blogs, and good travel writers (like my faves Don George and Amy Gigi Alexander), and find out what works. The best travel blogs are usually good at one or more of the following — and the more you get right, the better yours will be:

  1. Personality
  2. Niche
  3. Brand (consistency, clarity)
  4. Writing
  5. Photography
  6. Video
  7. Tips and advice
  8. Entrepreneurial spirit (good at making money)
  9. Visually appealing
  10. Engaging

Third, find your passion

Make sure your travel blog is built on a solid foundation of YOU. Passion is the secret ingredient to many of the most successful travel blogs, and passion is as unique as you are. Passion will not only make your storytelling better, it will be your fuel, and keep you going during the marathon of blog building. So find out what you love, whether it’s a place (like me and India) or a style of travel (eg solo) or whatever.

Do it with passion or not at all.

Fourth, develop a myriad of skills and create great content

It takes a myriad of skills to be a good blogger — mind-boggling, really — here are just a few:

  • Writing, photography and / or video making skills.
  • Sense of design, page layout.
  • A fairly high level of technical aptitude is necessary for running a complex WordPress site, understanding the nuances of various social media platforms, and being able to track metrics and run reports.
  • Ability to be a one-person media outlet and write headlines, decks, captions and subheads; plus copy edit and proof read your work.
  • Marketing know-how, especially using social media and public relations.
  • Ability to make a story out of a travel experience, and to tell stories on the fly, literally, as you are travelling (much harder than it looks).
  • Taking selfies!

The whole point of developing these skills is essentially to enable you to create good great content.

The key to a successful travel blog is to put your audience first. – Dave and Deb, The Planet D

You know the story of the tortoise and the hare? Great content is the tortoise. Yes, it’s a slower build than trying to razzle-dazzle with viral videos or uber-clever social media posts or SEO driven pap. Great content will get you more shares, better SEO, an engaged and loyal audience and respect. In the end, great content — like the tortoise — wins.

Fifth, become part of community

There are lots of travel blogging communities online and offline. I am an active member of the TBEX community, Travel Massive, the Professional Travel Bloggers Association, Travel Blog Success, a Canadian group, and several Facebook forums for travel bloggers (including a couple specifically for travel bloggers in India). Here I will highlight four faves.

1. Travel Blog Success

Travel Blog Success

I’ve been a member of Travel Blog Success (TBS) for at least three years. Founding member and technical wizard Michael Tieso was my webmaster even before TBS, and he is one of the reasons it’s such a great organization. TBS offers bloggers a wealth of articles and tutorials, regular webinars and an active and supportive online forum. It is the best resource online for learning everything about travel blogging, from creating content, to developing an audience, to making money to pitching brands and much more.

Even more than all of this, I love the TBS community and the spirit of sharing and supporting each other. I totally recommend joining if you are serious about travel blogging.

Plus, they publish things like this: Six things to know before you start your travel blog.

I reached out to the TBS community for examples of travel blogs that exemplify the spirit of each of the blogging characteristics I outlined above. They are all part of the Travel Blog Success (TBS) community.

  1. Personality: MyWanderlist
  2. Niche: Medellin Living
  3. Brand: Y Travel Blog
  4. Writing: Inside the Travel Lab
  5. Photography: Alex in Wanderland
  6. Video: Travel Yourself
  7. Tips and advice: LL World Tour
  8. Entrepreneurial spirit: Adventurous Kate
  9. Visually appealing: The Planet D
  10. Engaging: Young Adventuress

2. Travel Massive

Travel MassiveAfter I returned from TBEX New York, in the summer of 2010, I held a travel tweetup on a King Street patio in Toronto. One of the people who showed up, Alicia Taggio, had just returned from a Travel Tribe meetup in Sydney, Australia. While I was introducing her, we looked at each other and at the exact same time said: “We should start a Travel Tribe in Toronto!” And so we did, and the rest is history.

Toronto became the first chapter of what is now Travel Massive, a global initiative to connect people working in digital travel. There are now about 80 Travel Massive chapters around the world. Travel Massive is great for networking with other travel bloggers and also with people who are looking to partner with travel bloggers — people who work at travel companies, brands, start-ups, etc. I know there have been lots of deals struck and many friendships made within the Toronto Travel Massive community, that’s for sure!

So when you travel, check out the Travel Massive site to find out if there’s a chapter in your destination city. (P.S. I went on to found Delhi Travel Massive, too.)

3. Professional Travel Bloggers Association

250x250_square_memberThe Professional Travel Bloggers Association was formed about three years ago to help legitimatize travel blogging. I believe in it because I think there is a need to separate the travel bloggers who are (or want to be) operating at a professional level from hobby bloggers.

The travel industry wants to work with good, effective, and successful bloggers, and they need to be able to identify the professionals. Benefits of joining include being listed on the website and partaking in events like the excellent TBC Asia conference in Sri Lanka, one of the best press trips and conferences I’ve ever been to. It’s also great to be part of this community, and rub shoulders with the best in the business. You can’t help but learn.


The TBEX Conferences are probably the best travel blogger conferences in the world (there are three each year: one in Europe, one in North America and one in Asia). They’re a great place to learn and network.

There are other travel conferences (like WTM and ITB), and other travel blogger events (like Traverse, TBC Asia and the Social Travel Summit). If you get involved in the community, you will learn about all of these and more.

Sixth, market your blog and build your audience

Marketing your blog and building your community are ALMOST as important as creating good great content.

Content is king, but marketing is queen, and runs the household. Gary Vaynerchuk 

This is a huge topic. There are virtually limitless ways of marketing your blog, as vast as your imagination and ingenuity.

Using social media effectively is a great start. Platforms like YouTube, Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, Instagram, Flickr, Periscope, Google+ are ideal for connecting with like-minded people, sharing and discovering great content, building rapport with your readers and keeping on top of happenings that interest you, and that are part of your niche. Travel blogger Legal Nomads has an excellent guide to social media on her site and Young Adventuress shares her thoughts on social media here.

Guest blogging is another good way of marketing your blog, especially if you blog on a really popular site with lots of traffic; and commenting on popular blogs is good for gaining back links and building relationships.

Knowing *enough* about SEO can help (but this one is tricky as Google is always moving the goal posts … and not telling anyone where they are). Write for humans, not search engines, but do keep common and popular key words in your headings, subheads and first few paragraphs. Read SEO for Idiots for a quick overview and make sure you sign you sign up for Google Webmaster Tools and install Google Analytics on your blog to track traffic.

Seventh, learn about monetization options

Virtually every blogger has their own unique mix of income sources, based on their strengths, interests, numbers (how many readers and followers) and niche. These are some of the more common income options. Direct means the income comes directly from the blog; indirect means the blog is a springboard or platform for other activities and income sources.

1. Direct

  • Sponsorship
  • Advertising
  • Paid blogger campaigns
  • Paid press trips
  • E-books
  • Selling links
  • Online shop
  • Affiliate sales e.g. Amazon
  • Donate button
  • Product and hotel reviews
  • Contests
  • Brand Ambassador
  • Ad networks eg Google Adsense

2. Indirect

  • Freelance writing
  • Selling skills such as content marketing, social media consulting, video making, graphic design
  • Content creation for brands
  • Selling photographs to brands
  • Hosting tweetchats
  • E-books
  • Speaking
  • Teaching, mentoring, coaching
  • Leading tours
  • Selling travel


This a brief overview of what it takes to be a successful travel blogger. There’s a lot to learn, it requires a lot of hard work, and you have to constantly adapt and change. I haven’t even mentioned some of the many soft skills like packing and handling the rigours of travel (eg airports, jet lag, delays, etc).

My bread and butter are my readers. I will never jeopardize the trust they have placed in me. – Gary Arndt, Everything-Everywhere

Most of all, I think it takes honesty. Being honest with yourself about who you are, what you have to offer and what you want to achieve; and being honest with your readers. Though I mostly write about travel, I regularly write about the challenges of my own journey facing loss, depression, financial difficulties and a nagging lack of self-confidence, plus my personal spiritual path. And I hope to do more of this.

Good luck, dream big, and go out and see your world!

Monastery, Ladakh, India, Buddhist, mountain, art, culture, travel, tourist, tourism

Me at Thiksey Monastery, Ladakh, India

Resources, Links, Blogs

1. Blogging tips

Problogger: Build a better blog

The Planet D: So you want to be a travel blogger?

The Planet D: From trailer park to travel blog, our path to success

Nomadic Matt: Build your own travel blog

Copy Blogger: 7 Potent tips for creating a travel blog unlike the rest

Hecktic Travels: How we do it

Finding the Universe: How to become a professional travel blogger

A Dangerous Business: Travel Blogging 101 Course

LifeHack: How to create a wildly successful travel blog

Adventurous Kate: Reality of being a travel blogger

Alex in Wanderland: On blogging

Travel Blogger 101: 21-day course

VickyFlipFlops: Blogging category

2. Monetization

Problogger: 60 ways to make money from your blog

Problogger: Advanced techniques for making money

The Planet D: Our journey from travel dream to professional bloggers

Xpat Matt: How to start a travel blog and make money

Y Travel Blog: How to make money travel blogging

Chris Guillebeau: The $100 start-up (and other books)

Expert Vagabond: This is how I get paid to travel the world

Expert Vagabond: 11 Secrets to becoming a professional travel blogger

Twenty-Something Travel: How I make money while travelling

Wandering Earl: How I can afford my life of constant travel

LifeHack: How to create a wildly successful travel blog

Young Adventuress: Make money travel blogging

Hippie in Heels: How I make money from travel blogging

Alex in Wanderland: On blogging

JetSetCitizen: How to really make money as a travel blogger

The Savvy Backpacker: How to create a successful and profitable travel blog

Jimdo: Make money from travel blogging

Going Awesome Places / Travel Blog Breakthrough: Income Report

Just Oneway Ticket: How I can afford to travel and how I earn money from travel blogging

3. The rules

BlogHer: Rules for bloggers

4. Writing and storytelling

Fevered Mutterings: Free course on Storytelling for Bloggers

Tim Leffel: Travel Writing 2.0 Blog

Top 10 travel witing tips for bloggers

Avoiding the sacred cows in travel writing

5. Technical Help

If you’re like me, you need a webmaster — someone who can take care of the more technical aspects of running a WordPress blog. I can personally recommend both Chris Richardson of RTW Labs and Dave, Michael and the team at Travel Blog Success. They’re the best in the business, and they both offer a range of services to help you from feeling like this guy.

RTW Labs

I pay a monthly fee to Chris Richardson of RTW Labs (my current webmaster) for a managed WordPress solution, which includes taking care of technical issues, updating, back-ups, speed auditing, security and more. It’s a small price to pay for peace of mind.

6. Professional Associations

Professional Travel Bloggers Association (PTBA)

  • The PTBA requires its blogger members to have being blogging for a minimum of nine months and to have had more than 3,000 page views in the last 30 days. The annual fee is $75 to join.

Society of American Travel Writers (SATW)

  • 10,000 UVs per month (average) to join as a blogger

Travel Media Association of Canada (TMAC)

  • Can amass enough points from blogging to join

7. Canadian Travel Bloggers

A list of Canadian travel bloggers, and how they make money here.

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40 Responses to How to find success and make money as a travel blogger

  1. Prasad Np April 12, 2015 at 12:12 am #

    Good tips and if one is passionate one should find success. Also in an emerging Blogging market like India bloggers also need to understand the worth of their work and stop working for Free. I can understand there will be exceptions like when an really big brand approaches it, but in my experience big brands are normally willing to pay good content. But a lot of blogger are more than happy to work for free for so called exposure….

    Also I think consistency is required to find success you can not post once in a blue moon and expect success as a travel blogger, plus free trips come after you have traveled and written on your own time and dime.
    Prasad Np recently posted..Photographing Blood MoonMy Profile

    • Mariellen Ward April 12, 2015 at 9:49 am #

      These are all good points, Prasad. There are some exceptionally talented travel bloggers in India, and they perhaps do not realize the money they could be making. There’s an evolution towards realizing value and also having industry remunerate value … hopefully, this evolution will move forward in India.

      And you’re also right that to be a professional, you must act like one — which includes not working for free and posting consistently. Thanks for commenting!
      Mariellen Ward recently posted..30 reasons to #LoveIndiaTravelMy Profile

  2. Nadia vs. the World April 12, 2015 at 2:54 am #

    Great post! Thank you so much for sharing 🙂

  3. Avichai April 12, 2015 at 3:19 am #

    Really good summary. Thank you! For me, the most time consuming and most ambiguous (but probably the most important), is the promotion after you publish the content. There is so much you can do but there are no guarantees and share of voice is getting harded and harder to attain. What are your thoughts?
    Avichai recently posted..J’aime Paris: Settling in for 3 Months in ParisMy Profile

    • Mariellen Ward April 12, 2015 at 9:53 am #

      Hi Avichal, Oh yes, I agree with you! It is very challenging to rise above the noise and get noticed. The most important things are having a clearly defined niche, creating great content and being consistent over the long term. It takes time and perseverence, there are no short cuts.
      Mariellen Ward recently posted..Mirabai Expedition 5: Releasing the bonds of loveMy Profile

  4. Renuka April 12, 2015 at 6:33 am #

    Thank you so much for writing this post! Although I am aware of most of what you have mentioned here, it is still a great motivation. It’s very important to know your own goal – as long as a travel blogger is clear on his/her goal, the success wouldn’t be too far.
    Renuka recently posted..So How Do I Manage To Travel?My Profile

    • Mariellen Ward April 12, 2015 at 9:51 am #

      Hi Renuka, Yes, I think having a goal and also a well-considered business model and monetization plan are both essential for sustaining yourself as a travel blogger.
      Mariellen Ward recently posted..Discovering women explorersMy Profile

  5. Elen April 12, 2015 at 9:11 am #

    Hi Mariellen, thanks for this insight.
    I was wondering if you would consider a course such as Matador’s travel writing course to be a worthwhile thing to do? Whether for travel bloggers, or travel writing more generally? Any thoughts would be welcome 🙂
    Elen recently posted..10 lesser-known things to do in PragueMy Profile

  6. Moon April 12, 2015 at 2:45 pm #

    Thank you so much for the post Mariellen. It will help bloggers like me who love to travel and love to write about travelling but new in the field. This serves as a great resource.
    Moon recently posted..Daily Post Weekly Photo Challenge: AfloatMy Profile

  7. VJ SHARMA April 13, 2015 at 2:36 am #

    I have been always ignorant about many of these things and hope you put things in action 🙂

    Thanks for this great post !

  8. Pooja Bhatt April 13, 2015 at 1:54 pm #

    Loved every bit of reading this blog 🙂 Inspirational ; personal Mentor blog for Newbie like me !! It cleared all the queries which I had from day1. Thanks a lot of this Fundu Info 🙂

  9. Tim Leffel April 13, 2015 at 6:30 pm #

    Thanks for the Travel Writing 2.0 shout-out. That site has been going strong since the book launched many years ago, with 100+ interviews and success tips. I’m just starting work on a new version of the book and many of the best tips will be incorporated in there.
    Tim Leffel recently posted..An Interview with Claudette CoveyMy Profile

  10. Gilles Barbier April 13, 2015 at 6:55 pm #

    Hi Mariellen,
    Thanks for this summary.
    Both really exciting and also sobering on the number of skills it requires and the amount of work that lays behind the successful blogs (but on the other hand, if success was easy, many more people would be successful).
    Also the resources you give at the end are a gold mine.
    Cheers, Gilles
    Gilles Barbier recently posted..Budget For Long Term & Short Term TravelMy Profile

    • Mariellen Ward April 13, 2015 at 7:18 pm #

      Sobering is right Gilles, I cannot believe how much work it takes to even gain modest success as a travel blogger. That’s why I’m in awe of the really big names, who have consistently produced good content since the days when travel bloggers made almost no money. Any one who’s producing great content AND making good money gets my admiration.
      Mariellen Ward recently posted..Chasing Paul Theroux at the Jaipur Literature Festival in IndiaMy Profile

  11. Jasmine April 13, 2015 at 7:47 pm #

    great tips and a great collection of resources and informative blog posts from other bloggers, bookmarked to read through them all 🙂 great post very helpful thankyou 🙂
    Jasmine recently posted..Vegan and vegetarian street food in TaipeiMy Profile

  12. Nisha April 14, 2015 at 9:32 am #

    I am aware of most of what you have written here. But we need to repeat them from time to time lest we forget.

    Rightly said, it is very important to know your own goal, and what success means to you. As long as we are clear about it, the success can’t elude us for long.

    I agree with Prasad that Indian scene is not very good at the moment, simply because there will always be some bloggers who would work for free.

    Thanks so much for writing this post.
    Nisha recently posted..Songkran Splendours!My Profile

  13. Ankita April 14, 2015 at 9:55 am #

    This sums up the best points from numerous articles I’ve read on the subject. I still remain confused though. I love to write and I love to travel. I do both, occasionally. But I don’t know if monetizing my blog is really the right idea for me, as an occasional traveller/writer. The indirect perks seem great though. I’m also wary of hiring a web developer or someone who knows the technicalities to convert my hosted blog into an independent website. Do you think it’s necessary to have outside help? If so, who is the exact person to hire?
    Ankita recently posted..Hidden treasures of Hadapsar, PuneMy Profile

  14. Mariellen Ward April 14, 2015 at 10:32 am #

    Hi Ankita, There’s no real need to monetize … it’s a distinct strategy that may not be right for you. I am not very technically inclined so expert technical help is necessary in my case. It depends …. if you look under resources, point #5 recommends the two best in the business: either RTW Labs or Travel Blog Success.
    Mariellen Ward recently posted..30 reasons to #LoveIndiaTravelMy Profile

  15. Scott Tisson April 14, 2015 at 5:25 pm #

    Hey Mariellen. This is honestly one of the best ‘how to’ guides I’ve seen, and as a relatively new travel blogger I’ve read a few. Defining some realistic goals is crucial for me, and you have suggested some brilliant ones. Also setting realistic targets, your own targets, it’s easy to compare to someone else who’s been around longer or had quick success, or uses very different methods to you. Really great read, and favourite for later reference 🙂
    Scott Tisson recently posted..Video of the Week: Travel with Style by Casey NeistatMy Profile

    • Mariellen Ward April 15, 2015 at 9:41 am #

      Thanks so much Scott, I’ve been blogging for 9 years and I guess I’ve learned a thing or two. But, honestly, I feel like I still have so much to learn and master. It’s never ending. Also — I’ve made a LOT of mistakes, which is the best teacher. (Well, that’s what I keep telling myself).
      Mariellen Ward recently posted..Mirabai Expedition 5: Releasing the bonds of loveMy Profile

  16. Chantae April 16, 2015 at 2:11 am #

    Bookmarked 🙂 Thanks for sharing so much good advice!
    Chantae recently posted..Working for Elephants: A Better Alternative to Trekking in ThailandMy Profile

  17. Zulian April 16, 2015 at 3:00 pm #

    Travel blogging have two function, earning huge experince and income, right?
    But along this i try in this travel blog, I’m still failed, Hope your article help my Idea.Thanks for your additional science Miss Mariellen Ward, You are as a master can learnt me How to success in travel blog Miss.
    Zulian recently posted..Midnight Tour Package For Ijen Crater TrekkingMy Profile

  18. Aaron April 16, 2015 at 7:26 pm #

    Thanks for sharing your tips. I learn’t a lot from this post, not just in terms of travel blogging but in blogging in general. Thanks.

  19. The Guy Who Flies April 17, 2015 at 8:21 am #

    What a wonderful and detailed article Mariellen.

    That TBEX Conference you first attended sounds fantastic and you connected with some perfect examples of successful bloggers, I am familiar with all of their sites.

    The travel blogging market seems exceptionally crowded now and I wonder if 3 years ago I would have maybe entered as I did? I’ve been blogging for close to 3 years and am forever learning.

    Admittedly I am a hobby blogger, I couldn’t justify ditching the day job to be a full time blogger, it would take me a long time to pay the bills! Even still, the time dedicated to blogging as a passion (part time) is certainly many hours a week, 20+ or more in many instances.

    You’ve provided a wonderful list of resources to check out. I recently heard about Travel Massive from a fellow blogger. The only problems I have with conferences is that the timing of them never sits well with my existing plans and professional commitments. As a result for now I enjoy connecting with fellow bloggers face to face when we are passing each other by. This also allows for more relaxed and less time pressured conversations.

    Who knows though, I may have the pleasure of meeting you at a conference one day. Or over a coffee in your amazing city of Toronto.
    The Guy Who Flies recently posted..J Pillow: The Best Airplane Side Sleeper PillowMy Profile

  20. Rachel April 22, 2015 at 1:00 pm #

    Very enjoyable and informative post Mariellen! I love finding fantastic information like you have included here! Thank you 🙂

  21. Rachel April 22, 2015 at 1:02 pm #

    Very enjoyable and informative post Mariellen! I love finding fantastic information like you have included here! Thank you 🙂 I look forward to reading more.
    Rachel recently posted..Why travel to Iran | 8 Things I loved the mostMy Profile

  22. Madhu April 24, 2015 at 4:03 am #

    You’ve done a great job compiling this comprehensive list of tips and resources Mariellen! Thank you for sharing.
    Madhu recently posted..The Colours Of JodhpurMy Profile

  23. JD @ Vegas Plus Kids April 27, 2015 at 12:10 pm #

    Mariellen, thank you for taking the time to write this post. I’m a new blogger so I’m still learning the ropes and you’ve provided a lot of resources for me to chew on. It looks like I have a lot of reading to do!
    JD @ Vegas Plus Kids recently posted..50 Shades the Musical Parody DealsMy Profile

  24. Shrinidhi Hande May 1, 2015 at 12:01 am #

    Very useful post
    Shrinidhi Hande recently posted..Zenair microlight aircraft flying in Bengaluru.. ExperienceMy Profile

  25. Jessper May 3, 2015 at 9:07 am #

    Great advice.As a new blogger i have found this post really useful.thanks for sharing.

  26. Kennedy June 21, 2015 at 4:37 pm #

    I have been a writer for quite some time but i still pleasure reading your post simply because it is informative as it educates me on new writing ideas and strategies. If offers exceptional ideas. Great work.

  27. Kennedy June 21, 2015 at 4:38 pm #

    I have been a writer for quite some time but i still find pleasure reading your post simply because it is informative as it educates me on new writing ideas and strategies. If offers exceptional ideas you cannot find just anywhere. Great work.

  28. Bobbi Gould August 4, 2015 at 12:19 pm #

    I sure wish I saw this when I was first starting out! Great resource guide at the bottom! I am also a yogi and love how you blended our love of yoga into the blog! NAMASTE my m new friend.
    Bobbi Gould recently posted..6 Marketing Tips for Travel Blog BeginnersMy Profile

  29. mike3 October 26, 2016 at 11:13 am #

    How and when (in what life phase) did you manage to develop all those skills and what if you want to do a lot of travel but are cold meat when it comes to most of those?

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