Much of what we’ve discussed – building a website, getting song reviews on a blog, etc. – are useful tools in those preliminary stages of promoting your song, but when it comes to the actual release date and that stretch of days/weeks after the fact, what’s the proper course of action?
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If you actually need assistance but refuse to look for it, there’s a good chance you’ll run yourself in circles trying to get something done until you sputter out entirely and the endeavor becomes futile. Promoting a song is no exception, so do yourself a favor and don’t make that mistake. You worked too hard not he track for it to fall on deaf ears.
For the sake of my point, we’ll move forward using the term “portfolio,” because really, your Muze profile is functionally your overall musical portfolio. We’ve talked some about EPK’s in the past (check out Gerard Longo’s piece on the subject here), and while they’re certainly important, a Muze portfolio is something you can do yourself, and it’s super simple.
Presentation matters, especially when you’re looking to attract new clients and grow your business.
Here’s how to use Muze to directly enlist the services of a music industry professional.
Here’s how to use Muze to offer work to creative music industry professionals.
Luckily, one of the main upsides of the internet revolution is the increased need for remote work. Maybe it’s part time, maybe it’s full-time. Regardless, you can actually make a solid buck and further you music goals all in one fell swoop without having to leave your home these days, and it’s something you should definitely look into as you move forward.
Create an offering for your fellow music industry professionals, and start generating business today!
As the Muze circle expands and we continue to meet people in the music industry with one another, we’re more excited than ever to welcome you to our family.
Ready to invest your money to advance your music career? Here are a few suggestions to help you on your way.