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When somebody subscribes to your newsletter, they allow you to contact them directly – a privilege that should not be taken for granted. Authors own their mailing list and are not dependent upon other platforms such as social media. The commitment to write a regular weekly or monthly newsletter that provides value is a powerful incentive. Various tools and websites exist, although I use mailchimp for my newsletter.
On the other side of the mailing list, I subscribe to a number of newsletters. The examples below are a few useful ones that I always ensure I read:
Three useful 'email courses' by @david_perell.— Stuart McErlain-Naylor (@biomechstu) March 18, 2021
Delivered via a daily email for a number of days:
50 Days of Writing: https://t.co/tieder15Ex
7 Lessons You Need To Write Online: https://t.co/8u0N8FRdvD
How to Crush It on Twitter (5 Days): https://t.co/jJF7gaFtsg pic.twitter.com/QvC2zhkVk9
James Clear’s 3-2-1 newsletter every Thursday includes 3 short ideas from James, 2 quotes from others, and 1 question to ponder.
George Mack’s Clouds & Dirt Newsletter each Monday includes mental models (the clouds) and leveraged tacics or tools (the dirt).
My monthly newsletter summarises the best things I read each month, as well as including free access publication links, presentation videos, project updates, and any new content or resources. You can see examples here or sign up below: