The creative issue


This issue was released a bit late, but on balance this is absolutely the single biggest release of content I’ve done in one go so I’m hoping you feel like it was worth the wait.

First, in utter commitment to my refusal to refer to this as a blog and instead insisting on calling it a web-based magazine – I’ve grouped all previous content into issues, AND EVEN went ahead and made an Issue Archive so you can find them all more easily.

Now it looks like this was my plan all along and not like I’m totally making this all up as I go along because ENTREPRENEURSHIP.

Second, Inkbike is now on Instagram (woo), and boy if you want to see a picture of me sat on a desk I’ve dragged into the middle of a Sainsbury’s then you’re in luck.

Go ahead and give it a follow to get more content in between issues – I spend a lot of time trying taking creative pics so you regret the decision to follow my page as little as possible. 

Plus you’ll have the pleasure of knowing that every new follow to the page gives me a shot of dopamine that makes me all warm and fuzzy inside – so there’s that too. 

This issue was written for budding creatives that are looking to branch out and start seeking professional work. The articles were written to give you everything you need from inspiration (the interviews) to practical guides for every step of the process.

It’s my hope that this issue contains everything a creative would need to start making money from their craft.

But enough talk, let’s get to reading:

Bethany Thielen: THIS is how you job hunt

Matt Saunders: From street art to Pottermore; making it as an illustrator

Inkbike’s guide to getting your first client

How to nail the first client meetingH

The Nina4airbnb case study

How I failed my first attempt to collaborate with a business owner

Further reading

If you enjoyed this issue and want to read more of them then why not sign up to get my latest posts delivered straight to your inbox? Just type your email into the box at the bottom of the page.

I post content new issues once every sometimes, so adding your email means that you’re being both super supportive (yay!) and avoiding the need to check the website for new content.

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