Zazzle has been so far the best money maker for me. I haven’t done much work lately with it either. other than adding new designs. I also make a little money, but not as much on Cafe Press. I had recently started with Spoonflower and been a bit impressed with sales. You make the less money with that one, 5% :( and plus you must ‘proof’ your design before selling. Meaning you much order it to see it personally. Yikes! Which really is a good idea, but who can order every single design first before selling! But I have less than 12 designs on there now and already have a nice #1 seller. Keeps me on the site and occasionally proofing the designs as I add more along the way
Creating a Database: When you created an hosting account with Bluehost you recieved an email with a username and a password. Go to http://www.[your.dating.site.com]/cpanel/ and enter your username and password. Then click on the MySQL® Databases icon and create a database (Fill in the "New Database" field). Create a user (fill in the username and password field). Then Add the user you just created to the database. Really simple. Write down all the details, you'll need them later.

Now, making money online should seem like a pleasurable activity. Why wouldn't we do just about anything to see things through, since it would be a major source of pleasure, right? Wrong. In the beginning, like anything else, we might get really excited about it. We might also set our hopes very high. But that all comes crashing down when we begin to fail.


As long as there is still the written word, there will always be editors. Freelance editing and proofreading not only pays a decent hourly wage, it also gives you the chance to read about potentially interesting topics too. What's more, pursuing freelance writing & editing as a business idea can afford you a lifestyle that lets you travel the world as a digital nomad. You can find lots of job postings from companies and individuals in need of writing, proofreading, and editing services on Upwork, which makes this a high-demand opportunity to make money online.
These are some great tips for making money from your art. I am going to forward this article to my readers of my http://www.craftbizblog.com (and of course credit you.) I have many other tips you might want to share on both sites including “The Myth of the Starving Artist” and “13 Low or No-Cost ways to turn your craft into cash now”. So glad you are also sharing and encouraging your readers to pursue making a living at their art. great article,
An alternative which is very popular in the blogging community is affiliate marketing, where you sell other people’s books and products on your blog, and they give you a commission for every item you sell. This is great for digital products because the production costs are so low that most merchants are happy to pay large commissions, often 50% or even more.
So one great way to get paid to draw is to sign up with some of the many stock images websites. They all allow you to sign up for free as a contributor, and upload images that are then sold on the website. You get a percentage of every sale made, with the exact percentage varying from website to website, and also according to the type of sale made.

I’ve been reading and following up on several of your blog / emails – your work is consistently thorough. I second MyfrogTee’s June 5th 2017 suggestion of updating this article. For instance, I’ve seen grumblings about CafePress too (mentioned here in replies); and the pinkytee.com site seems stale – nothing on the home page, and the last news post is dated December 26, 2016 … as Benny Hsu efforts clearly shows, it takes a good number of failures before making it. That’s certainly true for internet businesses as well.

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