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Tony Rogers

How Much Should Writers Be Paid? Demand Media Pay Scale Sparks Controversy

By February 5, 2010

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Should journalists work for peanuts? That's the debate raging on media blogs right now.

For years, tens of thousands of journalists have endured pay cuts (at best), or layoffs (at worst), as the newspaper business imploded.

At the same time, the Internet and its relentless need for content has spawned companies like Demand Media, which employs freelancers to produce web articles that will pop up quickly on Google searches.

The problem is, Demand Media pays very little - $15 or so for a 500-word article, a fraction of what even small magazines and papers would pay. Yet, as Matt Pressman writes in Vanity Fair, some 7,000 freelancers have signed up to write for Demand Media at what probably amounts to sub-minimum wage work.

This prompted columnist Tony Silber, in a piece headlined "Demand Media Can Go To Hell," to write the following of the company:

"They demean and abuse professional content creators, leveraging them to generate revenue from Google ads. They're sweatshops."

Media expert Alan Mutter, in turn, wrote that journalists should demand to be paid decently for their work, adding:

"I don't accept the argument that journalists are powerless against the market forces arrayed against them."

Some disagree. Said Paul Gillin of the cheerily titled Newspaper Death Watch site:

"Journalists who draw lines in the sand and start charging only what they think they're worth will find themselves practicing a lot less journalism."

Here's my take: As a journalism teacher I always tell my students they should get published anywhere they can. Newbies starting out in this business need clips more than money, and if that means working for peanuts (or less), so be it.

But should pros with years of experience behind them work for $15 an article?

I wouldn't. On a practical level you can make more money taking a job at your local bookstore. And in the grander scheme of things, I agree with Mutter: If writers everywhere refuse to work for nothing, eventually the publishers and content producers will be forced to pay decent wages.

When times are as tough as these I'm not going to blame anyone for writing for outfits like Demand Media. But remember this: When you sell yourself short, you sell everyone short.

Photo courtesy Getty Images

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February 5, 2010 at 1:16 pm
(1) John MacDonald says:

Cybersweatshops! Things stay the same even as they change. The world will never run out of people who have insatiable appetite for money and an underdeveloped or nonexistant conscience.

February 5, 2010 at 5:38 pm
(2) Adam Stapenell says:

Isn’t this where unions come into play?

Besides some sort of legislation, it seems doubtful that freelance journalists will get any leverage at all without the support of a union behind them.

After that point, the worry would be scabs. I don’t know if you could do anything to them in the internet age. We’ll have to see what happens.

February 9, 2010 at 10:31 am
(3) Deb Ng says:

My newspaper column paid $25 per column. I wrote pieces for local magazines for $15 each. I don’t really understand the difference.

July 14, 2010 at 4:35 am
(4) DS Writer says:

“The problem is, Demand Media pays very little – $15 or so for a 500-word article, a fraction of what even small magazines and papers would pay.” – Demand Studios is not a magazine or a newspaper. Not sure why you would compare DS to that when DS is just general web content and magazines require much more research and technique. It’s like comparing royalties of book sales to what you earn on Associated Content.

It only takes me 20 minutes to write a $15 article for DS– really easy, quick-to-research stuff–which nets me $45 per hour. Working for “nothing” sure pays a lot these days. I make around $4500 per month with my 5 hour work days. No, Demand Studios isn’t the greatest place to work if you want to advance your career (something I’m still working on), but let’s not compare them to sweatshops or a place to turn to when times are tough. It’s very asinine, considering the people making most of the negative comments towards DS don’t know the first thing about how it works or how easy it is to write for them compared to higher-paying media outlets.

July 14, 2010 at 9:28 am
(5) Tony Rogers says:

DS Writer, I’d be interested in interviewing you about your experience with Demand Studios. Please contact me if you’re interested. -TR

August 4, 2010 at 2:33 am
(6) Michelle S says:

Hey, Tony…did DS Writer ever contact you for an interview? Just wondering if he/she is legit.

August 5, 2010 at 2:48 pm
(7) JM says:

It’s legit. And I am so sick of seeing people acting like $15 an hour is chump change. Since WHEN did journalists (aside from a very elite few) make the big bucks? I know for a fact that young journlists with some experience at a HUGE metro paper are making no more (and in some cases, less) than 15 bucks an hour. My copy editors a few years back at a mid-sized daily made about $11.50 per hour.

And you can do $15 an hour EASY. These are clean, simple articles that are, for the most part, fun to write. And they’re not slop–I am an editor. We get reviewed once a month and are held to extremely high standards.

And yes, I am a professional journalist with a print degree and more than a decade in newsroom management–including time spent at a major daily. So I do know what I’m talking about.

August 19, 2010 at 6:08 pm
(8) Carol Tice says:

Right on, Tony.

More discussion of the merits and downsides to DS — on the occasion of their financial disclosures for their planned IPO — over on my Make a Living Writing site this week.

August 19, 2010 at 6:23 pm
(9) Perry says:

I would not say that $15 an hour is chump change, but the point is…even a decent writer can bring quality articles that make a lot of money for sites.

The reason I wanted to post this anyway is because of the…”it only takes me 20 minutes to write a $15 article for DS” comment.

For those of you just breaking into this field, just know that this rarely happens. It takes more than and up to 2 hours to write a decent article.

You also have to keep in mind that DS rejects a lot of submissions. So, you have to start all over again. That 1-2 hours can double. You have worked that long for $15, or whatever it is they pay.

You read such comments on boards and blogs. Take it with a grain of salt. There are a lot of weird people out ther who say the oddest things….

But, this is the Internet, right?

Sometimes one can write out an article in a short time, but this rarely happens.

But, on the other hand, if one is ok with getting $15 or so for every article ($100-200 a month, if that much), more power to them.

September 2, 2010 at 11:06 pm
(10) Melanie says:

I love working with Demand Media. Paying “$15″ per article is a half-truth. Some of their content pays that, some pays less, and some pays $25 per article. $25 an hour (about the time it takes me to write a piece) is more than double my wage at a previous job. Plus I work at home, which saves me money on gas.

I set my own pace, taking breaks for meals or a relaxing walk whenever I feel like it. I never have to deal with coworker drama or unrealistic supervisors. And unlike other freelance writers, I’m not subject to the whims of fate. I know that work will always be available, since Demand Media has millions of titles I can chose from.

September 2, 2010 at 11:08 pm
(11) Melanie says:

Demand Media only “rejects a lot of submissions” if you’re an arrogant prick who can’t follow the rules. They have specific, reasonable guidelines for content. I’ve never had a rejection.

September 8, 2010 at 10:44 am
(12) Jayme says:

Demand Media isn’t trying to be an elite magazine or newspaper. They mine data that people search for an have writers fill that spot. They have stated this time and time again. If you see an article with an off the wall title like, “How to Belch” etc. it was wrote because people in the past have searched those keywords on the search engines. They are giving PEOPLE what they want. Demand may have flaws, but seriously…. what company doesn’t? Demand Media is supplying a source of income for THOUSANDS of people in a terrible economy. THOUSANDS of people can work for Demand Media web properties and keep a roof over their heads and put food on the table. It’s been stated many times in the forum there that people wouldn’t know what they would do without them right now to pay bills. I supplied my family a very nice Christmas last year by writing content for Demand Media. They pay TWICE a week for upfront articles. I also get a few hundred dollars a month from articles that I wrote LAST YEAR via their revenue sharing model. Those few hundreds of dollars come in handy each month. A lot of the articles that I wrote last year have already earned over a 100 alone. It’s a pretty good gig.

September 13, 2010 at 10:33 pm
(13) Sarah says:

This coming from an About.com writer. Oh that’s rich.

September 16, 2010 at 12:55 pm
(14) journalism says:

I’m not sure what that comment is supposed to mean…

September 20, 2010 at 9:50 pm
(15) Kenneth Wills says:

Sub minimum wage? I work with Demand Studios, four to five hours a day, Monday-Friday and make $700-$900 per week. I write a five-hundred word article. Many of my articles barely reach 250 words, some even less. Why? Any more is called filler and yes, those articles meet editorial standards. “Roughly” 400-500 words is quite subjective.

Demand rejects a lot of submissions? I have well over 1,000 articles with exactly 8 rejections due to my refusal to change the article.

I handle rewrites one of two ways: Time is money so either I make realistic changes in a few minutes or I send the article back with a note to reject so I can use the content elsewhere.

Seventy-five percent of my articles gain approval the first time around.

Here is the key: “Knowing what titles to pick!” That normally takes me about 45 minutes each day, sometimes less. If you don’t understand how to select titles, you will spend 2 hours writing an article. I know, I started out that way.

Seldom do I write to a title of which I am interested. Why? Have already invested too much in regards to time by applying the concepts of interest. I reserve that for “research papers.”

Here’s the interesting thing. The shorter my articles, the better my scores. How do you write to a title? Answer the question and nothing more, period.

Why the heck would I slave away for someone else who wants all of my time (usually much more than 40 hours per week) for the same amount of money or even less? I spend my extra time working on my Doctorate of Arts degree. Time well-spent. Chasing money no longer defines my life. More important things now define my life.

Demand Studios certainly provides something that many corporations refuse to grant. It’s called “Life.”

September 24, 2010 at 9:35 am
(16) Faith Evers says:

I write Live Strong articles for DS. I did not start writing for them until they opened up this opportunity. $15 per article didn’t seem worth it to me.

But DS pays $25 per hour for the LS articles I write, which I thoroughly research and that rarely take me less than an hour to complete. Nonetheless, $25 is not bad for working at home, a guaranteed check, and building a cache of clips while breaking into a field of writing that has not been my main one.


October 26, 2010 at 8:14 am
(17) The DS Guy says:

Hi Tony. Nice article. I’d be willing to bet that most of the people who are pledging allegiance to Demand Studios are part of the cult who troll the message boards there. I wouldn’t label myself part of that ilk, but I have worked for DS for the better part of a year. Do I like it? No. Do I need it? Yes.

I’m not crazy about researching a topic then writing an article about it for $15. I can churn out 10 articles on a good day, but even then $150 for all of that copy seems like a paltry sum. And I already know that it is. I’ve made more for writing less at other media outlets, but the majority of them have folded. And until I’m able to begin a new career path, DS is all I’ve got.

October 29, 2010 at 7:19 pm
(18) Trevor says:

If you are a decent writer it works out to well over $30 per hour at $15 per article. That assumes you write articles about subjects you are already familiar with.

November 4, 2010 at 8:38 pm
(19) Merritt says:

I so agree with this article. I work freelance for DMS and am ACTIVELY looking for other opportunities. The standards are ridiculously high for the paltry amount that they pay, and the verbal (written) abuse you take from anonymous copy editors who rip apart your work. No matter how many hours you’[ve researched a topic, if you do not use approved sources and write it strictly according to format, your article is rejected. There are a few dozen freelancers there who insist they are making hundreds of dollars a week at Demand Media. Don’t believe the hype. It’s very difficult work for a freelancer. As soon as I am able to get out, I’m gone.

November 20, 2010 at 3:35 am
(20) Dahloan says:

I write for Demand Studios. I am doing it pretty much part time now, and full time including the other sites i work for. By doing my research before hand, and saving it as a draft, I can come back later, and write 2, maybe 3 articles an hour. I would say, research and all, it is half an hour per article. At 15 per article, I’m making 30 an hour. More than I made teaching, or doing social work. Plus no gas or lunch or work clohtes. So I’m really coming out on top. And I don’t have to work 8 hours a day. Working 8 hours, I cleared maybe 120 a day. I can work four hours on Demand and make the same amount of money. Not bad, huh?

November 20, 2010 at 3:51 am
(21) Dahloan says:

I work for demand. i worked an awful job before for 15 an hour as a Rehab Therapist. For an entire day, I merely brought home 110 a day. That was 8 hours work, and and hour and a half commute. Plust the half an hour lunch. So my work day for 110 was 10 1/2hours. Now I write about five hours a day for Demand, and a few other sites, and make 100. How is that terrible pay? I agree with the person about having a life. At ten hours a day, I had no life.You leave the house at 7:15 and et home at 5:15, fix supper, take a shower, clean the house, pack lunch and go to bed. Day after day after day. I get up at 8:30 now. eat breakfast, go to work, at my dining room table or couch, take as long a lunch break as I want, and wlrk about 5 hours a day, including 2 hour sites i work for. I make 110 a day for five hours, what I was before. This is the life. By 3 every day. I”m done. Not bad. Of course I’m still looking for the high paying jobs, but considering my major is in psychology and not journalism. To those disgruntlted people, you take crap from any job. There are some rude Editors at DS. Just kill them with kindness in your notes, and do what your told. Welcome to life. If you don’t like it go back to the same pay for double the time.

November 30, 2010 at 6:59 pm
(22) DS writer says:

Two things. One, I already work for peanuts at my newspaper job, which is why I freelance for Demand Studios. Two, Demand Studios isn’t journalism. Let’s not confuse things. It’s researching and writing short articles for money. Perhaps Hemingway never would have stooped so low. But I am not Hemingway. I just want to afford nice clothes and fun vacations.

Depending on the article, it takes me anywhere from 30 minutes to an hour to complete one. (Though most take longer than 30 minutes.) I second the importance of picking titles. Spending extra time on the assignment screen and picking easy titles saves mucho time and energy when writing.

The people who complain about guidelines should just stop whining and follow them. If you don’t follow the guidelines, the editors will reject your copy. Duh!

You don’t have to agree with them; just do what the copy editor tells you and collect your money. If the rewrite requests are extensive, which happens rarely if you try to hit the guidelines the first time, just don’t do it. That simple.

I set the goal of writing one story a day, although some weekends I write more, and make roughly $500 a month. That’s good money for supporting myself when I quit my newspaper job and go into real estate to make real money.

December 9, 2010 at 1:32 pm
(23) Awrt says:

My problem with Demand is not that it’s ruining journalism (though it is), but that it’s ruining journalists.

I am writing this comment as someone who had to stop writing for Demand. We (journalists) used to think people who went into public relations were sell-outs. I ultimately decided public relations seemed like less of a sell-out than this.

The thing is, that when you’re being paid $15 a piece to write web copy, you want to pick the easiest topic to research and write it as quickly and simply as possible so you can write as many pieces as you can and make as much money as you can.

Those of you who write for Demand, especially those of you have worked as professional journalists, are you proud of the work you do for them? Would you submit your Demand copy as clips when applying for writing positions with reputable publications?

How long do you think you can keep writing junk for money before you lose your love for journalism or forget what good journalism really is?

December 11, 2010 at 8:24 pm
(24) How To Writer says:

Long before I ever heard of eHow I wrote in forums explaining to people how to do things. I’d often get enthusiastic thank you’s for having explained in a way that they could understand.

I began writing for eHow when they still had their WCP program because I liked writing tutorials and people found what I wrote helpful. When they closed the WCP I made the switch to continue writing for eHow via Demand Studios.

So am I proud of the articles I write on Demand Studios? Yes, because they help people figure out how to do things that they want to know how to do. If the article I wrote helped a mom and her kids successfully make some craft project because I provided clear directions or I helped someone understand how to do something with a certain kind of software program then I am happy I was able to do that.

And yes I pick assignments that I am familiar with. It’s no different than when I write on forums, I answer questions I know the answer to. This is not journalism, these are how to articles. Not an expose about some politician or an in depth look about pollution. I did not have to spend an entire day or more researching it or interviewing people.

I’ve looked into writing for magazines. If I were to write for magazines I would be spending a lot of time researching different markets, sending out a lot of query letters, many of which would be rejected, if my idea was accepted I might write it only to have the editor ask me to rewrite it, then it might be months before you are paid and so forth. You have to work a lot harder for the print media, so it makes sense that the pay can be more (sometimes it’s not though). I never hear people mention all of these things when they deride Demand Studios.

If what I wrote helps someone with the task they are trying to complete, it’s good enough for me. I still write for “free” on forums too, answering people’s questions. Sometimes it’s whether what you wrote helped someone that is more important than how much you got paid.

January 4, 2011 at 11:18 pm
(25) Jobless Loser says:

If the people writing for Demand Media had what it takes to bring home the big bucks in another writing market then that’s what they would be doing. I know because I’m one of those Demand Media drones. I also know that no editor is going to have a look at my work for Demand Media and think, “Oh, gosh, I simply must have him write for ME,” and I wouldn’t expect them to. That was never my intent.

I’m used to writing well researched essays, not poorly researched web content. I’m kind of slow with articles, but getting faster as I begin to better understand what is expected of me. I can write one in about an hour and a half. If writing for ten bucks an hour means I don’t have to flip burgers to feed my kid then that’s fine by me, and I can’t demean real professional writers by doing so because the crap I’m churning out, like all of the garbage from Demand Media, isn’t in the same league.

You might as well say that semi-pro athletes are lowering the salaries of professionals because they play for less.

What a ridiculous argument.

I’ll keep writing for the content Nazis until my efforts in other areas pay off. Meanwhile they’ll make another billion dollars and hordes of new peons will line up to take my place when I’m gone.

January 26, 2011 at 6:55 am
(26) Del Williams says:

I hate to deflate the ego of some, but if you are so good a writer and would rather hang your head in shame than write for DS, why don’t you tell the truth about the MONTHS it takes, if ever, for your article to be published in a real magazine. Second, DS is NOT a magazine, and honest writers know the rates have dropped due to people wanting FREE information online. I think some of ya’ll are living in lala land if you think scrapping for a bunch of articles for magazines which don’t pay at least til acceptance. My point being, is people who can afford to just do it that way, have a spouse paying the bills.

January 28, 2011 at 8:46 pm
(27) Really? says:


If you can write an article in an hour – start your own blog – embed your own ads – and reap the benefits yourself. It may take some time to get your blog known, but in the end it will be yours and you will be reaping all the benefit.

January 30, 2011 at 12:40 pm
(28) Oliver says:

I generally get paid around $30 per 300 word article I write online through marketing my SEO services to companies. I can safely say that I do know people who are selling them short on DS.

However if you have the literary skill to churn out a lot of content in a short amount of time it can be profitable.

February 2, 2011 at 3:17 pm
(29) writer says:

I think one of my major concerns is where is journalistic writing going? I have read Livestrong articles and found them to be abysmal. I don’t mean to criticize the writers, I don’t find the writing itself to be problematic – but the content certainly strongly reflects the fact that this was a piece of work that has been researched and written in an hour or less. The content is superficial and rarely lives up to the hype of the dramatic headline. Usually the advice is obvious. After reading a few of these offerings and wanting my time back, I had to cancel my subscription.

Most probably the demand for better work has to come from the organizations purchasing these articles, or I guess would have to originate from the consumers. If the consumers demand that vendors not waste their time with worthless tripe (how to be healthier = eat right and exercise) and instead provide well-thought out material with some informational value, hopefully suppliers such as DS would have to follow the demand and better compensate their writers.

Just a thought.

February 15, 2011 at 7:46 am
(30) Revolt.sg says:

If you want to talk sweatshop, you have site developers buying 500 x 500 word articles for about $1 each and demanding them in 3 days from sites like freelancer.com and most of what you have there are teams of Bangladeshis in internet cafes “spinning” existing articles until they pass the copyscape test. That’s a sweatshop.

As a publisher of a print magazine, I have to pay writers about 20 cents a word, even here in Eastern Europe, but I do find a lot of people willing to write for free, which is always helpful when printing a free magazine.

But if you really want to make some income and not feel “sweaty” learn to be a designer. A webdesign which takes about 2 hours can bring in $500 and laying out a magazine which takes about 25 hours if you work fast and can do over 2-3 days, brings in at least $1000 a month.

What I really feel sorry for is photographers… they don’t even know when their content has been stolen…


February 16, 2011 at 7:27 pm
(31) BG says:

If you think $15 for 400-word article that only answers a single, basic question is chump change, take a quick look through the jobs available on Elance or Guru.
Good luck finding any that will pay more than $3 or $4 per.
I’ve been a freelance writer for almost 13 years now, and the past couple of years have seen some incredible (and depressing) changes to the face of the marketplace, including watching many of my former clients farm out the work to Indian and Pakistani content farms for pennies on the dollar.
I’ve only worked for Demand Studios for a couple of weeks, but its one of the few freelance outlets left that can provide decent, consistent money for relatively little time and effort.

June 5, 2011 at 3:47 am
(32) freelancer says:

It’s hard not to agree with all sides. I’ve never finished a DS article in 30 to 60 minutes. If I did, for 8 hours a day, I’d be sweating.

No one mentions the photographs, references or just the time consuming minutes to use the cumbersome publishing tool. Add another 15 for maybe editing/proofreading? Now we’re up to 1.5 hours. There might have been easier topics to write about years ago, but not anymore. It usually takes me nearer to an hour to research. But I actually care what I write about, so maybe that’s the difference.

Niche – forget it. Generalist – maybe (with more than 20-30 minutes research, because you’re writing about something you’re not familiar with).

Interestingly, you can work for $300 an article with Discovery’s freelance program. But you’re still going to write how-to journalism, just a notch -or-two – or higher above the sweatshops …

August 6, 2011 at 4:33 am
(33) DS writer 2 says:

I also am a writer with DS. I started with them in January and can say things have gone downhill quickly. I have so many thoughts it is hard to know where to begin. I guess I will do a Good Bad and Ugly stle discussion.

The Good:
They do pay, if they approve the article. They pay twice a week even!

The Bad:
The pay is minimal. Some articles pay as little as $7.50 and can require an hour or two of research. They also are schizophrenic in their expectations. They say list form is fine but refuse articles written in it. They shift which references are acceptable and refuse articles for as much as a misplaced semicolon. Another annoying issue is that they continuously increase the demands on writers without increasing the pay rate. If an editor asks for changes there is no guarantee that the same editor will get the article after the rewrite and there have been cases where the second editor rejects the article based upon instituting the first editor’s requests.

The Ugly
There seems to be an undercurrent of fear purposefully being circulated for the writers. Unreachable goals placed as markers of required quality. For the 98% who don’t have perfect scores this creates an atmosphere of “Am I going to be fired?” This is always implied but never actually stated in black and white. It reminds me of a telemarketing firm where this type of tactic is commonplace.

November 3, 2011 at 11:21 am
(34) stereo mc says:

I completely agree with DS writer about the points s/he has made. However, the fact shall always remain that no-one HAS to write for DS. Additionally, it isn’t just DS; it is all so called content farms. I currently work for textbroker, seed and Independent Publishing and although the pay isn’t exactly wonderful, they do, at least, pay. You pick a title that you have a good knowledge about, thus reducing the research time, and write 300 words about it for money. It isn’t that bad a system. Yes, they could pay more but they must also receive a lot of trite and it would be impossible for them to develop a system where each text is paid for on merit.

November 26, 2011 at 11:16 pm
(35) Philip Greene says:

It sounds really good — $15-$25 for 500 words. “Why I can knock out 500 words in half an hour, max” most would say.

The trouble is, as any experienced writer knows, the writing of those 500 words is only a small fraction of the time spent in the creation of an article.

As a former professional journalist and current part time freelancer, I wouldn’t touch an assignment of 500 words for under $100.

Even though the internet has been a boon to writers researching their subjects, it also comes with deep risks. Anyone can stick up a web page and profess authority on any subject they wish actually having that authority is a different matter, and it takes time to figure out the good sources from the bad, sometimes.

Just researching an article — as you know — can take 25, 30, even 40 or more hours staring at a screen or leafing through books or conducting interviews.

Then after you spend the half hour putting the words on the page, you have to go back and edit it — WITHOUT spellcheck! — and do rewrites — not counting the ones an editor will want.

By the time you get done with that article, you’ve got 50-60 hours invested in it. At these prices, that comes out to a whacking $0.25 per hour.

The fact is, the work is all in the pre-writing stage. Once it’s done, writing a 3,000 word feature is not all that much harder than the 500 word essay if you have all your research done.

I agree with Tony — demand the pay you deserve. Do your research, find out what your fair price is, and don’t work for less. Let the wannabes and star stuck pseudo-writers use these places so they can brag about being a “published writer.” No reputable publisher is going to accept them as being valid anyway.

But we also have to support the good publishers who do pay a fair wage and make sure that we give them our best work every time we get an assignment. And it doesn’t hurt to ask our friends and families to buy a few copies as well.

December 3, 2011 at 6:04 pm
(36) JD says:

I enjoyed your article. I worked for DMS or demand media for a year and they are crazy how they run things with their company.

They would tell you to do things a certain way and when you did, you got an article sent back to you. Don’t get me wrong, I did make good money there. It pays more than textbroker, wordgigs, man made, yahoo or break studios does. However, some DMS articles it may take HOURS to get finished and still get sent back rejected.

I got tired of working “for free’ on the last few articles and finally said for it. I rather make $10.00 an article and not have to spend 3 hours on it!

May 17, 2013 at 11:04 am
(37) andrew says:

This doesnt mention anything whatsoever, about what writers pay scales currently are, whereas that is the purported theme of the article. Therefore, it is useless.

June 5, 2013 at 10:24 am
(38) hopefulone says:

I think that the way to make good money on Demand Studios is to have a streamlined process that you follow. I make sure I have the maximum number of articles claimed and write the number of articles daily that gives me the amount of money I need. I only write $25 education articles and can write them in roughly 20 minutes. $75 to $100 an hour is not bad. I was a teacher working my ….off and got paid less. My health was deteriorating and I had to commute an hour to school. With Demand Studios I save gas, my health and can make what I need to support myself.

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