The problem is that when you buy a number of words for a very low price what you will get is exactly that – a number of words.
They won’t necessarily be connected to one another in a way that we’d think makes sense and they won’t be specially designed to impress your reader.
There are two different way you can get copywriting done cheaply; a copy farm or buying from somewhere that human work is cheap.
In the first one you’ll get given something that has been produced using a computer and some version of an algorithm or what they may call AI.
What will come out of the end is something that reads a bit like those chat boxes that you sometimes get when you are looking for help from your utility supplier.
The words are there alright but they aren’t quite right. There’s something a little odd.
Now you have to ask yourself if you are happy with giving your customers the impression that there’s something not quite right about your business!
In the second case you’ll be buying from someone who has English as a second, third (or more) language.
They are cheap but you do need to be aware that you’ll probably spend more time spellchecking and reorganising the grammar that you would have spent writing the thing yourself!
It’s not worth the hassle.
When you are asking “How much does copywriting cost?” you actually need to also ask what the output will be.
So it’s worth spending as much as you possibly can on copywriting?
You see copywriters are a little bit like cars in this respect.
You can buy a Bentley or you can buy a Ssangyong, they both have four wheels and get you from A to B.
So it’s not really “How much does copywriting cost?” but how much style do you want to travel in?
In the world of copywriting you can go to one of the big agencies and pay an absolute fortune for a copywriter (and their account director and their assistant account director) and you will definitely get some good stuff.
Or you can get someone who hasn’t really done any writing before but will have a bit of a go for £20 and a packet of malteasers.
Then in the middle, there’s a whole swathe of people from freelancers, to people who work for agencies that will do you a bang-up job for the equivalent of a BMW.
How much does a copywriter cost?
Well the answer to that question is up to you.
You can check out the average prices here based on London freelancers or you could just give me a call and I’ll tell you how good value I am!
OK so we’ve all been there, the blog sits on the to-do list, never getting ticked, just glaring at you.
You’ve been putting it off, I know you have.
So look you know that writing your blog regularly is the best way to get your site to creep up the rankings (higher rankings=more hits=more business) but you haven’t got the time.
What you need is either; an amazing financial copywriter (cough) or an injection of enthusiasm.
Well let’s assume you can’t find an amazing financial copywriter no matter how hard you look so this post is here to give you some ideas as to the type of blogs you can write for your business.
A blog about you
Yes you could, but unless it is incredibly engaging then nobody wants to know about you.
Sorry but thems the breaks.
Since we were little we have been told we’re special but the truth is that in business terms we’re not. So avoid writing about yourself wherever possible unless you are the Olympic champion carpet fitter or something.
A clickbaity blog
You know the sort of stuff
14 things you can do with a porcupine (you won’t believe number 6)
Ok so sometimes they do work otherwise people wouldn’t use them but generally avoid unless you have 21 pictures of Meghan Markel one of which I won’t believe.
Blogs about issues in your industry
Again, you CAN do this if you want and to be fair a blog about your own industry issues will often be very good for SEO purposes.
They can also work where your industry issues are your clients’ issues.
For example, if you are an accountant writing about IR35, well that’s an issue in your industry and will also affect your clients.
So go for it.
Blogs that answer questions about your product
Now I particularly like this one.
A blog that answers questions that your clients may have about your products is useful for three reasons;
SEO. A blog about your product is going to include a lot of searchable terms
It answers the questions that your clients are asking and gives them a warm feeling about you
A good answer blog is very shareable, and we like shares.
In fact I would go so far as to argue that any company should have a good selection of posts that answer these sort of questions in detail.
For example let’s imagine you are a finance broker, then you need to make sure you are writing up blogs about the application process, features of different products, compare and contrast products or reviews.
Blogs that answer questions about something your product can be used for
This is different to the above.
So in the above section you are answering questions specifically about the product itself.
In this one you are answering questions about the uses to which you can put a product.
Can I use this finance to buy a house at auction?
Can I use this SaaS software to manage my practice?
Can I sell this software to my clients?
What you are trying to do is to answer questions that your customers may have but at the same time give them ideas about other ways that they can use your product or service.
Also these are answers to questions and Google loves that, it really really loves that.
Blogs about issues that affect your clients
Now we’re getting to the epic stuff.
Answering questions about things that affect your clients is a great way to get your service/product in front of them.
So for example, let’s imagine that you provide recruitment industry finance.
You write blogs about cash flow in the recruitment industry, 5 things to think about when you start your recruitment business, how to finance your payroll.
Naturally each of them do mention invoice finance but not in a salesy, in your face kind of way.
Your blogs are pointed towards people who may not even know that invoice finance exists or what it is.
Blogs about issues that affect your client’s clients
You wouldn’t believe it but this is an excellent way to publicise your business and it’s one that service providers use all the time.
I write content for software providers, often in the financial services industries and one of their favourite subjects is to write helpful posts about problems that their clients’ clients are having.
So I have a few software SaaS companies that provide software for accountants.
They write posts about specific industries that their clients market to.
For example they may write about changes to the Construction Industry Scheme (CIS).
They post the article and then (and this is the important bit) they publicise it to their accountants telling them that it is a good resource to share with their clients.
That way not only do the accountants read it, they also share it because it is some free resource that they can pass on that makes them look good in the eyes of their own clients!
C’mon dude, get that blog up and running
Right look, blogs are brilliant for SEO and they are awesome at giving potential customers a warm feeling about you.
Nobody likes seeing a website that has cobwebs growing in the corner so get to it and write a blog today, you’ll feel better about yourself, promise.
Haven’t got the time?
Course you haven’t, that’s why I’m here.
I’m that annoying guy that sits in the corner of your coworking location tapping away on his keyboard all day muttering to himself and letting out an occasional unnerving chuckle.
But I’m not bad at writing.
I can sort out your keywords, write your blog, post it on your site and do all that SEO stuff that you’ve never quite got your head around.
My mum will tell you that I’m a nice guy so get in touch now and let’s have a chat about how I can stop your website looking like the room that the Addams family are scared to go into.
Bounce rate is a measure used to work out how useful your site is to visitors.
Bounce is one of those things that people will tell you is massively important whilst others will tell you it doesn’t matter at all.
In fact, the likelihood is that it is somewhere in between and, together with lots of other metrics go to show search engines that yours is a good site.
So how is bounce rate worked out?
Bounce rate is fairly simple to work out. It is just a percentage score of how many visitors consume your initial content and then go on and read something else – or more accurately don’t!
Check out the vid about bounce rate!
In general terms zero bounce is good, 100% bounce is bad.
So if your visitor reads a second piece of content then it reduces your rate which is a good thing.
Low bouncing isn’t necessarily good (and a high one isn’t necessarily bad)
It really depends upon what sort of site you have.
So a shop site would expect a very low bounce rate whilst a site that is all about getting people to sign up to a mailing list would be fine with a high one.
And that’s the problem with looking at this in isolation – it ignores what your site is for.
If you have a mature site and your bounce rate is ridiculously low (say 20% or lower) then it kind of suggests that something is wrong with your analytics.
If you have a brand new site and you are at 100% then that’s absolutely fine because it takes time to get a wealth of information on your site so that people have something else to read.
In general services type sites are good if they are in the 50% range and shop sites need to be under this but again, a shop site with a bounce rate that is 50% but converts 5% of visitors to customers is better than one with a 30% bounce that converts 2%.
What can you do about your bounce rate?
The first and most important thing is to have good, relevant content on your site.
The more content you have then the more likely it is that people will read more than one page.
Reduce the size of your pages too.
People may not want to read 2,500 words but they would happily read three posts of 800 words each.
Also make sure it’s easy to navigate round your site.
Split your content into chunks so that people read one and then naturally follow to another page to read the next part of the story.
You can also make sure that you point people to related pages. After all, someone who reads one post about SEO is clearly interested in the subject so may like to check out more of your SEO posts.
And finally give people more value if they read more pages.
So have a page that is an introductory part of a subject then follow that up with more in-depth pieces and finally a really useful downloadable.
TLDR (or TL;DR as it used to be known) means ‘Too Long;Didn’t Read’.
So why should you care?
Well TLDR is really important when you are composing your blog posts and web content and I’m about to tell you why.
Truth is no-one likes a wall of text
Have you ever been faced with a wall of text and just decided that life’s too short?
That’s TLDR in action.
A massive wall of text on a webpage is offputting.
Sure if you are sitting in the garden with a white wine spritzer and a copy of catch-22 then you can spend some time enjoying the experience of reading, but if you just want to find a recruitment consultant then you haven’t got enough life left to make it worth while.
Research has shown that our attention span reduced from 12.5 seconds in 2000 to 8.25 seconds in 2015 and the trend is continuing.
This means that as a blog writer you need to make sure your posts are snappy and to the point.
Otherwise your readers will drift away
Split up your text
So what can you do about it?
Well for a start you can practice writing in short, snappy sentences.
Long paragraphs of text aren’t attractive at all so you need to avoid them and make sure you use easily accessible language because the average reader won’t be wanting to read acres of jargon.
Make sure you break up your text with relevant images too that illustrate your point.
Text for your homepage
So here’s the thing – Google says you need plenty of text on your homepage to tell it what it’s about but in reality your users won’t read it. So what do you do?
You start off by getting to the point above the fold.
Above the fold means the bit you can see without scrolling.
If you check out my homepage it says quite clearly above the fold – expert professional services marketing.
If you’ve come to the wrong place then you’ll know straight away but if you have come to the right place then you’ll scroll to…
Telling people what problems you solve
Look, we don’t want to read a page full of jargon, we just want to know what you are going to do for us.
So get to the point as quick as you can, the problem, the solution, who it’s for.
So don’t dance around your handbags for half an hour before getting to the point because your TLDR readers have already left the building.
I’d suggest that above the fold you go for your most important services.
Then as the users crolls down you provide more detail.
And when they click onto another page you give can expand your thought process.
TLDR for blog posts
Have you noticed that I answered the question right at the top of the post?
I did this for two reasons.
The first is for the TLDR people. They don’t have to read any further than line 1.
If you are going to buy from me then you probably want to know much more than just the simple answer to the question.
So I am happy to give TLDR people the answer to their question because I know that they probably aren’t going to engage with me anyway.
The second reason is for Google.
Google likes posts that answer questions, and it likes to use the answers on it’s featured snippets panels.
So if you answer the question that people are asking quickly and succinctly in the first sentence then you are much more likely to be highly placed.
TLDR is important to keep readers engaged
So in summary then the principle of TLDR is important if you want to keep readers engaged in your blog and if you want site visitors to read more on your site.
On your home page make sure you get to the point right away and make it above the fold.
For blog posts, answer the question your readers are asking straight away as this will help engagement and will also boost your SEO score for the page.
And make sure you split your text up into manageable chinks and include the odd image here and there.
Here’s the ad
If you’d like help with your site, whether it be copywriting, marketing or anything else then give me a shout and let’s chat.
Hero content is a concept that is central to many content marketing approaches and in this post I’m going to explain what it actually is and show how you use hero content in a campaign.
What is hero content?
Let’s start off by defining the concept of ‘hero content’.
Essentially, hero content is a main piece of work that an entire campaign will lead up to or centre around.
For example, think of a major white paper, a research piece or an eBook that provides valuable and useful information for its readers.
Hero content establishes the credibility of you and your brand and shows users that you can be relied upon to have a detailed grasp of the subject. In short, it shows you are a subject matter expert.
The benefits of hero content
To my mind there are three benefits of hero content.
The first is the establishment of credibility.
When you are working in services marketing credibility is the key because with services the potential client needs to know that they are buying quality.
A chunky piece of hero content helps to establish that credibility and shows the client that you know what you are doing. It gives them the warm feeling they need that you have the background, experience and knowledge needed to help with their particular issues.
The second benefit is that it gives you a substantial subject for the focus of your marketing.
If you are wanting to get press attention, backlinks and visits then nothing works as well as original research or a thought leadership white paper.
Your hero content can form a central part of your marketing effort and depending on your objectives will enable you to drive engagement, shares likes etc. for your site.
The final benefit is the use of hero content to build a mailing list.
There can’t be many people who haven’t signed up to a mailing list to get a valuable piece of research or to read an insightful article.
It’s pretty much standard practice in the business world and from my point of view, I accept it both as a price to pay for the content but also in the hope that when I get emails from the company they will also be interesting.
Using the ‘3H’ strategy
The 3 H strategy was devised by Google to help YouTubers and is a method of garnering interest and pushing them towards the hero content.
It’s an excellent way of marketing, especially if you are in services but it works across the spectrum and you can see charities, government organisations and online stores all using the 3H strategy too.
The 3 H strategy uses 3 different types of content; Hygiene, Hub and Hero to engage with the audience.
The idea is that it all revolves around giving away free content to build credibility and brand loyalty.
The 3H strategy:- Hygiene
Hygiene is the name of the content that underpins the whole strategy.
If you were to transfer it to the AIDA marketing concept then it would be an ‘A’ – Attention.
Also called supporting pieces these are short, sharp attention getters that give potential clients some insight into a small area of your expertise.
They form the bedrock of the strategy and are useful for getting hits through keyword marketing.
The important point is that they aren’t necessarily going to make you sales.
If it was in the field of human relationships then a hygiene piece would be a first date. All your customer is doing is seeing if they like you enough to go on a second date, you’re not getting married yet!
The most common types of hygiene content is a blog article but it could be a short podcast or video. In fact, anything that is designed to get attention from your target market.
Because they tend to be simpler and shorter, hygiene pieces are the cheapest to produce and many marketers will say that done well, they produce the best ROI of anything.
The 3H strategy:- Hub
Longer and more in-depth than a hygiene piece, the hub content is the next step in the 3H marketing method.
Also called ‘pillar’ pieces, hub content is a way of gaining more engagement from your intended audience.
You’re starting to give them something of real value here so the types of assets you produce could be things like worksheets, step by steps, longer ‘how-to’ videos and indeed anything that your customer can use in their day to day work or life.
Strangely they tend to be the longest-lived content because where the hygiene pieces are often topical and of the moment, a good pillar piece can be reused in a variety of different campaigns.
The 3H strategy:- Hero content
This is where it ends up – Hero.
Now you are really getting to the meat of the issue and what you are providing is a chunky, original and useful bit of work.
Maybe you have done some original research that will help businesses or you have an ‘ultimate guide to…’ that assists startups, helps with inheritance tax or even helps people plan a funeral!
Whatever it is I guarantee that in your business there is some hero content that is waiting to be discovered.
By the time your potential customer has read some of your hygiene content, used your pillar piece worksheets and pored over your hero guide they are clear that you are trustworthy, you know what you are talking about and you are professional.
And when you are in services that is the golden nugget that you are searching for.
Start with a plan
The place to start is with a sensible and realistic plan.
Think about what you want to achieve as a result of the campaign.
Think about your potential clients. What issues do they have that you can solve?
Think about how all the pieces of hygiene, hub and hero will work together.
You can decide to produce all of the hygiene first and then roll it up into a hero piece or you can start with your hero content and then chop it down into bite-sized chunks that you can expand upon in a series of blogs.
Generally speaking, I’d say you need to look at producing one hero content, 2-4 hub pieces and an 12+ hygiene pieces that all support the theme.
And don’t get too ambitious – you are much better off proving you are a subject matter expert about a single, focused issue than trying to write a hero piece that contains everything you know.
Need a bit of help?
I’m a professional writer and I spend my life producing this type of content.
I can either write for you to your plan or I can help you produce your campaign plan that you can write or I can do the lot.
Give me a shout and let’s chat. No obligation naturally.
Using a financial copywriter makes sense for businesses that have products or services that are in the finance sector or for companies that want to speak to companies that are based in this industry.
In this post, I’m looking at just a few of the ways that a specialist financial copywriter can help and where they differ from a more general type of writer.
A financial copywriter knows the regulatory environment
If your company is a regulated entity then there are some things you can say and some you can’t.
Working in a regulated firm is different to other companies because everyone is aware that the way you treat your customers, the way you market your business and the things you say are all subject to review and can end up with some sizeable fines or nasty publicity.
Professional copywriters who have worked in financial services are fully aware of the need for care and you can expect that they will produce copy that is compliant with all of the local rules and regulations.
You shouldn’t have to find yourself explaining your products to your writer before the project starts either and they should know their way around the FCA website!
You don’t have to explain the products
I’ve never really understood why people employ non-specialists to work on their projects.
For example, I wouldn’t pitch for a job writing technical articles about ASP.NET for the software industry because I simply haven’t got the first idea of where to start.
I’d have to research every article and someone from the company would have to teach me what ASP.NET is for a start!
However, you won’t need to explain the different types of mortgage to me, the difference between whole-of-life and term assurance or what a bridging loan is because I spent years working with these companies.
It just seems a lot easier working with someone who has a grasp of the types of product available.
Copywriting for B2B
If you have a financial product that is useful in the B2B arena then having an expert write your copy helps you to match your output to your audience.
The finance industry speaks in a different way, uses different acronyms and has a language all of its own and so you want someone who can adopt these aspects and use them as a way of forging a better B2B connection.
For companies that provide say, bridging finance or invoice factoring, the ability of a financial copywriter to understand and empathise with the problems that your potential customers have (possibly because they have faced them) is incredibly powerful.
A financial copywriter will ask ‘smart-stupid’ questions
When I worked as a Financial Director my favourite thing to do with a new team was to ask what I called ‘smart-stupid questions’.
These are the sort of basic questions which are obvious to everyone in the company but that might not be obvious to people outside.
I once worked with a business and in my first meeting someone used a three-letter-acronym (which is a personal bugbear for me) and so I asked them what it meant.
Nobody in the room could tell me!
But they were all nodding along like it was obvious a few seconds before.
That’s a smart stupid question, so if you are using jargon or company-specific terms then a really good financial copywriter will be able to tease the real meaning out of it because you don;t want to confuse or confound potential clients.
Professional copywriting with a professional attitude.
I started writing many years ago and one of the things that surprised me was when a client told me why they liked working with me.
“You always deliver by the deadline” they said.
This was a surprise because I thought that everyone respected deadlines but apparently not in the creative industries.
Since then I have worked as a collaborator and a buyer with other financial writers and I can always tell the ones that have a professional background.
Now I am not saying that every financial copywriter that you employ will hit every deadline, every time but I’d argue that you have a better chance of getting the outcome you want.
If you have a financial product then employ a finance professional.
Personally if i had a company that sold dresses then I’d want my stuff written by someone who had some experience in fashion.
Same with financial services.
Additionally, if I was trying to engage with a company that was in the financial services or fintech sectors then I’d want someone who thinks like they do.
It just seems like common sense.
That’s why I would always suggest getting your copy written by someone with a level of expertise and training that will allow them to really communicate with your clients.
If you’d like to find out more then why not message me and we can have a chat about whether I am the right financial copywriter for you.
There’s any amount of theory out there that will tell you that filling your site with content will get you more hits
And as we know…
More hits = more business
But many people may be sceptical and frankly, in my humble opinion, they are right to be.
The problem is that there are lots of people out there that will tell you something with absolute certainty that turns out not to be true.
It turns out that they are just great salespeople and not great content creators.
Who’da thought it?
So I wanted to give you a real-life example of a recent client that I have helped and show you what happened.
The real-life client
Most of my content is written ‘white label’. This means that to all intents and purposes the posts on the client’s page is written by them.
So naturally, they wouldn’t be happy if I blew the whole thing by telling people that it was actually me that wrote their stuff – but it was.
So I’ve anonymised the client concerned but I can give you some clues.
They have formed a newish company (back in 2018) and have developed an app for customers.
It’s a pretty good app, but there are competitors out there, so they don’t have the field to themselves.
Naturally, they have a website but it really wasn’t doing anything and it certainly wasn’t ranking on Google for any keywords.
So the brief was to start telling people about their service and how it could help.
So here’s the first graph.
It’s a bit difficult to see but the story is fairly simple, they started off in April with no hits.
I got involved with them halfway through May and started writing content to an agreed plan.
2 posts a week. 500-1000 words each.
By November this had happened
By August they had 5 keywords ranking in position 1-3 and as anyone will tell you these are like gold.
They had 10 keywords in position 4-10. Not exactly gold but still appearing on page 1.
And another 275 that appeared lower down than 11.
Although the latter may seem pointless what they are telling Google is that this is a useful site that has a lot of information around the client’s particular niche.
So what does that look like a year on from the start?
The important thing to remember is that this client kept on doing it.
They didn’t do anything whacky, they just kept producing a couple of blog posts a week (or at least I did).
And this is what the graph looked like after 14 months.
You can see that it takes time to get going – so don’t lose heart.
We started the project in May and we had some good early success. Admittedly the business is a bit seasonal so there was a downturn in Dec/Jan and then in February, 9 months after starting they began to get a ton of hits.
Now for the reality check
So if I was just trying to sell you then I’d gloss over the actual numbers.
But I’m not interested in conning people so I need to give you a bit of a reality check here.
Because just posting a lot of stuff will get you a result a bit like my client got.
They didn’t have a lot of money to spend on outreach and they were working in a very small niche but even so they got to the point after a couple of months where they were getting 90 hits a month.
Now it’s worth saying here that 90 hits in a tiny niche is pretty good. Very niche subject areas don’t get a lot of hits, but they do convert to sales well.
By June this year they were receiving 290 hits, which is even better.
If it was about Premier League football or Elton John or the NFL then it would be much easier to get a shed load of hits.
And this is where it really is down to you.
You see the journey from content to hits to conversions is down to getting your content out there using postings, advertising and outreach to people like bloggers in your area.
The conversion from the 90 hits to actual sales is down to how slick your ‘customer journey’ is.
So although people may tell you that all you have to do is get your conversion right. or that you just need to do outreach, or that you only need to have a great looking website, they are all lying to you!
The truth is that it is a combination of things.
You need a website that looks good and works properly.
You need great content that is actually about what you do.
You need to push that content out to get noticed.
Finally, when you get hits you need to convert them to sales.
It’s a simple process but it is amazing how so many snake oil salesmen will pretend that it is only their thing that will provide you with a billion leads.
So what’s the next step?
Well let’s assume that your website works fine but you just don’t have enough content or it’s not finely tuned enough.
Your next step is to sort out a content plan around the keywords you want to hit.
Then get your content written
Then tell people you’ve written it.
Again, this is a simple process that anyone can do.
How Yellow Tomato can help
It’s distinctly possible that you don’t have the time to sit down and write a load of articles or you may not be confident in making your content plan.
That’s where I can help.
I can help you work through what you do and what content is likely to have the most impact.
I can write the content and, if you don’t know how to I can even upload it to your site.
And I’m pretty cheap as content writers go!
Get in touch now and let’s have a chat about how I can help you drive more sales.
A Financial Copywriter isn’t perhaps the first person you think of to write content for a software company but read on, as you’ll find that there are some very good reasons why it makes sense.
You see you shouldn’t necessarily be writing for your own industry. (although it is possible you may want to, see below)
The people you are writing for are your customers.
It may seem obvious, but it’s actually a lesson that many people forget and they do so at their peril.
Technical feels good, but actually is bad
This is one of the main problems.
It doesn’t really matter what business you are in and we’re all guilty of this.
You see when I worked as an accountant I made the mistake of thinking that my clients wanted to know that I had completed the bank rec and that form CT600 was ready to go in…
It wasn’t until some way into my career that I realised that many of them wanted two things from me; they wanted me to tell them if things were good, or if there was something they needed to think about.
They genuinely didn’t care that I knew the HMRC code for the form I was sending in, and me telling them it was just me showing off.
Technical details interest people that are in the same industry, but they don’t excite clients to the same degree.
What interests clients is the effect that their application has on their business.
Tone of voice matters
Admittedly I am breaking my own rule here because tone of voice is a technical term used in copywriting.
It means the way things are phrased, the language used, the manner of writing.
The problem is that unless you are a member of the clan you are speaking to then you may not understand what the tone of voice should sound like.
We’re all members of clans and accountants are no different. We have a way of speaking but we are also customers.
I can promise you that if you start using IT type technical terms in a piece aimed at engaging accountants you will be wasting your time largely.
You can find out more about tone of voice by clicking on the image below
So imagine this; you have an app that is designed to make running an accountancy practice easier.
You have two pieces written, one by your head of sales and one by an accountant who has run an accountancy practice.
Which one carries more weight?
Exactly. So having a copywriter who is experienced in the field as a guest blogger adds weight to your proposition.
Naturally you have to use their name and credentials and some copywriters may not be comfortable with that , but many are.
It’s not about features, it’s about effects
A technical or general copywriter can probably write a great blog all about the features of a piece of software.
But what your customers want to know is what the effect will be.
How will it help their practice?
How will it help their clients?
How will it help their staff?
If you aren’t able to articulate this in the tone of voice that your potential customer base understand then you can forget it.
Why you need a financial copywriter for your software company.
It doesn’t really matter what your software does, what matters is how you talk to your customers.
A great financial copywriter will;
Speak in the tone of voice your customers prefer
Use the language of your customers
Understand the effects and benefits of your app
Automatically understand the issues your customers are having
Add weight to your offer
Add credibility to your content
Be able to articulate all of this in an engaging piece of content.
So that’s it:- if you are wanting to sell into the accounting and bookkeeping space then you need a proper financial copywriter.