Nail Your Niche: How to find a profitable niche for your creative business in 8 easy steps
[Creative Freedom S5E8]
You've probably heard the phrase "riches in niches" more times than you care to count. As a creative entrepreneur, finding a niche can feel challenging if you don't solve a "problem" or "pain" with your Great Work.
That's why I don't support the idea of looking for a pain to solve, but instead, looking at core values - which are a clearer indicator of why clients buy from you (and keep buying from you for years to come). In this episode, I'm stealin' a process from the manufacturing world to help you hone in on why clients buy from you and how to find more clients just like 'em.
Listen To The Podcast
Podcast Show Notes
1:34 Why getting super specific in your niche (target market) might be problematic when you're just getting started.
4:35 The Six Sigma tool that helps you find the real reasons why your clients buy from you.
10:00 How to triangulate your best clients through "people types" that match your core values.
11:25 Two questions to ask your potential audience to help narrow your niche and avoid working in an unprofitable market.
14:45 Why paying for ads might not be a good idea with a new niche
19:35 How to test your new niche and how to know if you've picked the wrong one
If you haven't already downloaded this week's bonus content, you'll want to do that here. Not a member yet? It's free! When you register for the Rising Tide, you also get email updates, the FREE learning library, and access to episode transcripts, worksheets, and more!
Over the past 10+ years, I've attended many events, hosted hundreds of live events of all shapes and sizes, and been paid to speak or perform at many more. So I think it's safe to say I've learned a thing or two about what makes for an event worth attending. In this episode, I'm sharing […]
It's not always easy to brand yourself when you're constantly evolving. Heck, even the concept of branding has evolved over the years. This episode gives you some questions to consider, along with a brief history of branding through the centuries - and what it means to you (and your clients) in its current evolution.