52 Best Freelance Writing Job Boards (Updated for 2023)

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Becoming a successful freelance writer is much easier when you have a big database of potential clients you can pitch.

Below, you’ll find an updated list of over fifty freelance writing job boards, along with links and descriptions. If you find it valuable, please share it with others. Thanks!


50+ Best Freelance Writing Job Boards:

1. ProBlogger Job Board

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If you’re looking for a fresh stream of decent writing gigs, this is the first among the freelance writing job boards to check. It’s completely free to use, and you don’t even need to sign up. Since it’s one of the most popular boards out there, it might get competitive. But if you try long and hard enough, you can land a gig here for sure. You can apply filters to your search results and only see part-time or full-time jobs. All you need to do is click around different offers and apply through an online form.


2. BloggingPro

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This is another freelance writing job board that’s free to view. It usually contains lucrative gigs, but you also need more experience to apply (typically 3 to 5 years). You can search for jobs by keyword or location and apply different filters to find what you need. What I like about this one is that it’s regularly updated and lets you see both remote and office jobs. Once you click through to any listing, you’ll see a detailed description of the job, along with requirements and the niche. Best of all, the rates here are usually quite high, and you can even earn up to $200 per article.


3. Who Pays Writers

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This is not a job board per se, as it doesn’t contain actual offers. But it’s a neat tool you can use to find publications that offer legit writing jobs and currently hiring freelance writers. For example, you may find that Scientific American is now paying $1 per word or that Fortune.com pays $0.35 per word, and wants articles that are 1000+ words long. You can find out how long will it take you to get paid by any of the sites. It’s a fantastic site that will let you assess writing rates, and then reach out to specific publications to become an author.


4. Contena



Contena is one of the new players in the freelance writing market. It’s a paid job board (you can see the subscription prices above). If you’re not a member, you can still have a glance at the jobs, but you won’t see the details. The platform is a colossal curation tool that lets you sort through hundreds of jobs within a few seconds. You can apply filters and even set alerts so that criteria-specific jobs will land in your inbox. As an extra, Contena gives you access to loads of useful writer resources and training videos that’ll help you get more gigs and ongoing contracts.


5. WeWorkRemotely


This is an open board that’s regularly updated. It doesn’t get many offers (around five new ones per week), but they’re usually of higher quality. If you don’t want to visit the site regularly, you can instead get email notifications with job opportunities. Once you check any of the jobs, you’ll see the exact requirements you have to fulfill to be eligible. Usually, it’s around three years of experience in content creation, and some level of specialization within a niche. Just remember, you will need a resume, cover letter, and some writing samples to land a gig here.


6. Freelance Writing Job Board


Free Content marketers, online SEO content writers, one-off freelance gig $50-$150 per gig Both Low-to-mid-high 5+ Freelance Writing is one of the oldest sites dedicated to writers. It’s been around since 1998! And since then, it provided the freelancing community with top industry resources (over 1000 articles) as well as a job board. It’s free to use and you don’t even need to create an account to see the opportunities. You can sign up for a weekly newsletter containing a digest of the top recent gigs. Most jobs here revolve around business writing, blogging, and magazine writing.


7. FlexJobs

FlexJobs: Search The Best Remote Work From Home and Flexible Jobs


FlexJobs is a job board that allows you to sift through different opportunities in a blink of an eye. It offers diverse freelance jobs, but fortunately, they have a dedicated section only for writers. To get a glimpse of the gigs, you don’t even need to set up an account. However, to get full details and be able to apply, you need to become a member. Full access costs $14.95 per month. But it’s worth it because the board is inundated with new, quality jobs that allow you to stack some dough. Besides using advanced filtering, you can also sign up for a weekly newsletter with new posts and extra writing tips.


8. Mediabistro



MediaBistro is not the trendiest freelance writing job board out there, but at least there’s less competition. It has a dedicated category for writing, editing, journalism and media jobs. It’s not updated as often as other sites, but it contains full-time writing opportunities with competitive salary packages. It’s a great resource if you’re based in the US and looking for a serious job commitment. You only need to have a bachelor’s degree and a few years of experience in the industry.


9. Jooble

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Jooble is one of the world’s greatest job search engines, providing opportunities for millions of people across the world. They also have a special category designed for freelance writers. You can also sign up for a newsletter and get the best writing jobs straight to your inbox.


10. UpWork

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UpWork is a freelance marketplace, as well as a huge job board with beginner-friendly writing gigs. All you need to do is to set up an account, create an excellent profile, and you’re ready to apply. There are some issues with UpWork, however. The first one is that the average pay rates are rather low when compared to other places around the web. Secondly, the competition for the best freelance writing jobs is fierce because of the number of users on the platform. That’s why, except for being a great writer, you also need to know how to market yourself. But if you’re taking the first steps as a freelancer, it’s a good place to start and grab a few items for your portfolio.


11. LinkedIn Jobs

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LinkedIn is the largest professional networking platform in the world. If you still don’t have a great profile there, start creating it right now. LinkedIn has an amazing job search capability you can use to source a perfect opportunity for you, regardless of whether you’re looking for a remote work position or a full time job. There are advanced filters you can use to come through the large job database, and you can also reach out directly to content managers and editors who may want to hire you.


12. Freelance Writers Den Job Board


Being home to over 1,200 freelancers, “the Den” is a thriving community of writing pros who know how to get the job done. It has job opportunities, forums, resources for writers, coaching, webinars, boot camps, and more. It was founded by Carol Tice, a freelancer with over 15 years of experience. Getting access to all this stuff is a real privilege, given that it’s only $25 per month. The only drawback is that sometimes the job board gets closed, and you have to wait for a while before it launches again. It’s open for enrollment only a few times per year, so if you want to take advantage, you need to join the waiting list. In the end, it’s going to be worth it, because the board is heavily moderated and you won’t find any cheap clients there. New listings come up every Monday and Thursday, and you can get them through email too.


13. Pangian Job Board 

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Pangian has a vast database of global remote jobs for highly skilled specialists. It allows you to filter the results so that you’ll see only jobs related to writing. What I like about this board is that it immediately shows you the client company and the salary you can expect. It’s free to join but to see full details and apply for any job, you first need to create an account. After that, you’ll gain access to high-quality remote writing opportunities (mostly full-time). Your profile will be available to potential employers who may message you.


14. Ed2010



Free Freelance writers who are looking for an ongoing job Mostly full-time remote jobs ($40k-$60k per year) Mostly ongoing Junior-to-mid-level 8+ Ed2010 (or Living the Editor Life) is a well-established board with at least a few fresh opportunities available every week. Employers who post their jobs here are big organizations looking for committed writers ready to take up long-term projects. Access to the board is completely free, and you don’t even need to create an account to see all the details (like the name of the company, and the proposed salary). Ed2010 also has a weekly newsletter called Talent Fairy, which contains exclusive listings and career advice.


15. Glassdoor

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Glassdoor is a platform that has all the details about companies around the world. Over the years, it grew to become something much larger, however. Now it’s a massive hub for job seekers too. You can filter the job search engine results to find the perfect opportunity. You can search by location, full-time or part-time, potential salary, and more. All you need to do is to sign up, create a profile, and you can apply straight through the platform. What I love about Glassdoor is that it gives you more information about companies than any other site. It allows you to vet the opportunities faster and prepare when sending applications.


16. Remote.com

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Remote.com is a website with jobs where you don’t have to show up in the office every day. Yay! Unfortunately, the writing jobs category is not updated as frequently as I would like it to be. Bleh! But it’s still a great place to land gigs if you’re an experienced writer. If you also have marketing skills, this platform can come in handy a lot in your pursuit of new clients. It’s free to join, and you don’t even need to create an account, so try it.


17. Let’s Work Remotely



Let’s Work Remotely is a tiny job board that offers a few unique job opportunities every week. You can check it for free and browse through freelance writing opportunities. The site only offers jobs that allow you to work remotely, so it’s perfect for the digital nomads among us. The gigs available here are usually of high quality. For example, you can get projects where you have to write 20 short articles per month and get up to $50 a pop. If you’ve landed a contract like this, that’s already $2000 per month landing in your pocket. Unfortunately, new opportunities here are scarce. But you can set up job alerts, so you don’t have to come back here every day.


18. Craigslist

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You must have heard about Craigslist if you’ve been around the web for a while. It’s a large platform with many announcements and job listings around major cities in the US. Fortunately, they have a writing gig category. For example, you can see what’s available right now in New York City or Los Angeles and apply within a few minutes. You just have to make sure you work with trustworthy clients who will send your payment on time. The barrier to entry here is rather low, so it’s a perfect place to start for beginners. If you’re tired of checking Craigslist for each city, look at this guide. It teaches you how to see all freelance writing jobs on the platform at the same time.


19. Be a Freelance Blogger

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This is a forum for freelance bloggers who are looking for ways to maximize their income. It has a big job board, which contains only writing gigs that pay $50 or more per job. That’s great news because you’ll save a lot of time by not looking at gigs that offer measly pay. Also, there’s a ton of information about each gig. Besides the proposed rate, you can check the average post length, and how many articles per week you would need to write. All you need to do is to get your resume ready and apply. Also, join the freelance blogging Facebook group and hang out with the community.


20. Twitter @Write_Jobs




Twitter is only useful for political speech and keeping track of events in real time. But there are a few Twitter accounts that post new freelance writing opportunities. There are a lot of new listings floating around there, so take advantage of that and apply as soon as you can. You can find anything from tech company jobs and copywriting gigs that pay $1000 per 1000 words, to hourly wage gigs that pay between $15 and $30. It’s a fantastic place to hang out if you want to boost your income as a writer.


21. Paid to Blog Jobs



Started by Tom Ewer, a successful freelancer from the UK, this is not a job board per se. But I wanted to include it here because it’s a cool resource for writers dipping their toes in the freelancing world. For $29, you can get access to a “successful freelance blogging” guide that teaches you how to maximize your hourly income as a freelancer. The promise here is that you’ll learn how to make $100 per hour, which is overblown. But even if you’ve learned how to earn $50 per hour, that would still be worth the cost of admission.


22. FreelanceWriting.com Morning Coffee Newsletter 


This is a part of FreelanceWriting.com. But instead of manually checking the board, you can get all the newest gigs as a weekly email. The curated list contains jobs from other popular places, including Indeed, CraigsList, and ProBlogger. This amounts to around eight new opportunities every single day. Getting an email like this is super convenient because it allows you to spot top-quality gigs when they’re still fresh.


23. Fiverr

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Many experienced freelancers almost get a heart attack when they hear “Fiverr.” The platform is often associated with low-pay jobs, and countless reworks required by clients. But if you position yourself well and offer low-cost gigs, you can earn a few hundred dollars a month on Fiverr. I use this platform all the time for outsourcing. And so are thousands of online entrepreneurs, looking for affordable services. That’s why you should at least try it and make a name for yourself as a freelancer. Once you have a few gigs under your belt, you can leverage your reputation to get much better jobs in the future.


24. All Freelance Writing


New writers often complain that freelance pay is rather low and that the whole digital nomad dream is a fantasy. Well, your perspective on things may quickly change after you visit this job board. The first thing you’ll notice is that rates are much higher than in other places. That’s because opportunities published here come from prestigious organizations that will pay top dollar. For example, how about writing for Dint Magazine, which will give you up to $150 per article? Or The Motley Fool, which wants you to write 20 articles per month and pay $140 per published article? Of course, to get these jobs, you’ll need to niche down (finance, fashion, etc.). But even if you lack experience, try it.


25. People Per Hour (Freelance content writing jobs section)

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People Per Hour is a massive platform for freelancers and people who want to hire them. It contains hundreds of freshly posted gigs that writers can take advantage of. You only have to remember that you’ll be competing against many. An average writing gig here receives around 20 proposals, so you need to stand out to get the job you want. The good thing is that you can see who applied for each opportunity, and assess your chances before deciding to apply yourself. With the abundance of jobs, you’ll find something that’ll suit your skills for sure.


26. Virtual Vocations Job Board

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Virtual Vocations is a large platform designed especially for remote workers. Check their “writing” category, and you’ll see they post around 20 new opportunities each week. When you peruse the listings, you’ll realize that employers here are looking for writers with a medium-to-high level of skill. However, with some persistence, you can find a job here, even if you’re a beginner. All you need to do is to set up a free account, and you’re ready to roll. The site even gives you the ability to save jobs you like and apply later, which is super helpful.


27. Solidgigs



Solidgigs is an innovative service that’s both a newsletter with freelance gigs and an educational platform. It offers courses that’ll teach you about being a solopreneur or a successful side hustler. They have a whole team of people monitoring almost 100 sites, with freelance job opportunities. Then they sift through all these jobs and send you only the high-quality ones. Plus, the premium courses teach you how to pitch clients, manage your finances as a freelancer, and get ongoing jobs. $2 is not too bad for gaining access to all these resources, so you should try it.


28. Reddit


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Reddit has a board for everything, and freelance writing is no exception. I couldn’t find boards that contain freelancing opportunities. But there are places on Reddit where you can show off your expertise to attract potential clients to you. It’s a free advertising platform you can use to market your services. I wanted to include it here because it’s another way in which you can get jobs by investing a bit of sweat equity.


29. The Muse

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The Muse is an aggregator of newly posted jobs from around the web. If you type in “writer” or “content marketing” in the search engine, you’ll immediately see a job board with lots of offers. These are mostly full-time writing gigs with large, established companies. They’re geared towards experienced writers who, except for working solo, would also like to appear in an office from time to time. The Muse allows you to save jobs for later, shows you the name and exact location of the company, and offers extensive descriptions of job opportunities. Best of all, you don’t even need to create an account to apply.


30. Opportunities of the Week (Newsletter)



What if I told you that there’s a person who’s harvesting writing jobs and sends them to freelancers weekly? Now, what if I told you that you could get such a value-packed newsletter for as little as one dollar per month. Sounds too good to be true? N.O.P.E. Sonia Weiser is a real person. She’s looking for opportunities every week and then shares them with her Patreon subscribers. If you sign up, you will get an email every Tuesday around noon, so you can start pitching right away. As a bonus, the newsletter also contains career advice and other helpful resources.


31. Working Nomads

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Working Nomads is a job board offering a myriad of opportunities for the freelance community. But for our purposes, let’s concentrate on the writing category. The board is not updated very often, but the jobs posted here are mostly full-time gigs with extra perks. And since it’s a site for digital nomads, you can work from any place around the world. Each listing comes with tags showing you if it’s a full-time or part-time job at what skills are necessary. If you want to apply successfully, you will need some content marketing and SEO chops too.


32. Authentic Jobs

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Authentic Jobs, established in 2005, brands itself as “the leading job board for designers, developers, and creative pros.” To find what you need, you can filter by skill, job type (part-time or full-time), location, level of experience, company type, and expected compensation. The board has a job alert function, so if an opportunity that matches a specific keyword comes up, you’ll get it in your inbox. Unfortunately, now you can’t find lots of freelance writing gigs here, but this might change soon.


33. Writers Weekly



This is a hidden gem among the job boards available for writers. Don’t let the 90s-style website design fool you! This is truly a treasure trove of useful information. Every week, you can get a digest of the top freelance writing gigs from around the web. It’s a massive timesaver because you get something like 20 different opportunities in a single place. Some of them are coming from obscure places around the web that you wouldn’t find on your own. This board is quite popular, so you need to pitch as soon as the new batch of jobs is available. Finally, Writers Weekly is full of writer resources. It contains lots of valuable content that will give you a head start within the industry.


34. JournalismJobs.com

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As the name suggests, this platform is made especially for journalists, reporters, and photojournalists. If you’re a newbie, you won’t find much solace here, as the board consists of jobs requiring a degree in journalism and a few years of experience. But, if you can match the requirements, there are a lot of (mostly full-time) opportunities you can take advantage of. The board provides a constant flow of new jobs, and you don’t even have to create an account to apply. So get your CV, cover letter, and a few writing samples ready, and you can get in touch with your potential clients.


35. Freelance Writing Gigs


This is a must-bookmark resource that a freelance writer can’t live without. There are two main sections here. The first one is a traditional writing job board where you’ll find around ten new gigs every week. The second one is a bi-weekly digest, where you can find all the top jobs listed in a single blog post. Pick the format you like best, and get ready to apply because there’s a lot going on here. You can filter opportunities by category, keyword, location, and type (for example, freelance vs. full-time). The best part is that you don’t need lots of experience to get started. It’s a perfect spot for new scribblers.


36. Simply Hired (Writer Category)

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This is a little-known job board that has some great writing gigs in-store. Type “writer” in the search box and then sort by “part-time”. You’ll see a lot of exciting opportunities that will allow you to earn from $15k to $50k on a part-time basis. To apply, you would need to set up an account. But this only takes a couple of minutes and allows you to save jobs for later (you can also log in with your LinkedIn account). Each listing comes with a proposed salary, full specs, and requirements so you’ll know what you are getting yourself into. The best part is that here you can land a job even if you have only a bit of experience.


37. Truelancer (Writing Category)

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Truelancer is like UpWork because it’s a platform where you have to compete with many writers to land a job. Each opportunity here receives around 20 proposals, so you need to get your copywriting game on if you want to succeed. The good news is that there are hundreds of writing gigs here, so there’s enough for everyone. Each listing shows you the number of proposals already sent, as well as tags that will help you identify the best opportunities. There are a lot of jobs for Indian people, so if you’re a master of Hindi and English, there will be a lot of work for you here.


38. Freedom With Writing (Newsletter)

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Here’s another newsletter that’s hugely valuable to the freelance writing community. If you sign up, a steady stream of attractive jobs will trickle into your inbox. Except for the newsletter, Freedom With Writing is also a great industry resource. It has case studies on how to maximize your freelance writing income and attack only highly paid gigs. For example, you can see how one writer went from a penny per word to $500 for 1000 words. These kinds of stories are inspiring, so you should check them out.


39. Kolabtree

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There’s a multitude of new projects coming up all the time on Kolabtree. It’s a job board designed especially for people with experience in science and academia. If that’s you, you’re in for a treat because some of the one-off projects here pay as much as $1000. However, to qualify for such gigs, you will need to specialize in a specific area of the academic world. For example, if you’re to write about anxiety, you would need a degree in psychology. If you want to get $800 for a piece about diabetes, you better have your medical degree. But not all projects here come with strict requirements, so give this platform a try.


40. Krop Jobs Board

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Krop is a place that offers positions in corporations that need writers with a firm grasp of copywriting, design, and marketing. If you have some experience in UX design, public relations, or producing converting copy, this is a perfect place for you. Here you will find mostly ongoing job arrangements which will allow you to work remotely if you choose to do so. Keep in mind that you will need around five years of experience to land a high-quality gig here.


41. CisionJobs (Gorkana)

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Here’s a small job portal with opportunities related to journalism and public relations. These are mostly ongoing gigs that would require you to show up at the office, at least from time to time. CisionJobs is not very popular and doesn’t have a lot of new opportunities coming in every week. But that might work to your advantage because there isn’t a lot of competition. If you don’t want to revisit it regularly can sign up for job alerts and get new opportunities sent to your inbox. You can also upload your resume to get found by potential clients.


42. Indeed Writing Jobs Category

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Everyone has visited Indeed.com at one point or other, as this is one of the most popular job portals in the world. It has a huge database of positions and a powerful search engine with advanced filters. Just type “freelance writer” in the search box that you are likely to see a couple of dozen gigs available. The competition here is fierce, so you need to know how to sell yourself, and make a great impression on your potential clients. This board also allows you to set alerts and sort through jobs by location and category.


43. Zerys

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This is not a job board per se, but a network where writers can collaborate and find new freelance opportunities. Zerys functions as a content marketing services provider and gathers hundreds of remote writers under its banner. When new jobs come up, you can get notified by email and apply. The only thing is that they’re not always open to new applicants. But you can always sign up for their email list to get notified once they do.


44. Facebook Groups

Freelance B2B Writers

Creative Freelancers Unite

The Write Life Community

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There are plenty of high-quality Facebook groups that constantly publish new writing opportunities. Join them, and then set up the notifications so you’ll be the first to apply if anything new pops up.


45. Compose.ly

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This is a platform where you set up an account and pick among jobs specifically suited to your strengths. There are no membership fees, the payment is guaranteed by the platform, and you can get ongoing gigs that’ll pay decent money. Bonus section – Lists of websites that pay for one-off writing jobs. Job boards are fantastic for finding new writing opportunities. However, sometimes you might be in the mood to do a couple of one-off gigs, that’ll pay ASAP.


46. Freelancer.com

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It’s one of the most popular freelancing sites in the world and one of the best hubs filled with online writing jobs. All you need to do to get started is to set up an account and start bidding on projects published by business people around the world. The pay is not exactly the highest in the industry, but if you’re just beginning your journey as a freelancer, it’s definitely a platform you should check out. Simply type “writer” in the search box and you’ll see a huge list of interesting projects.


47. WhereToPitch


This is one of the new, exciting platforms designed for writers who already have a story to pitch. You only need to put the main keywords related to your article in the search box, and you’ll be presented with names of websites that will be potentially interested in accepting your work. Hence the name “Where To Pitch”.


48. WritersPerHour

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WritersPerHour is an online platform where students want to get their writing assignments done for them. The ethics of such behavior is questionable, but if you’re an expert essay writer who needs to earn some money as soon as possible, give this website a try. Once you become a regular, you can expect a steady stream of assignments coming your way.


49. Ebyline



It’s a platform where companies can connect with expert writers and hire them for ongoing assignments. Getting accepted as a writer here is a bit more difficult than with the other platforms, but the rates are much higher as well, so it’s worth the effort.


50. Remote.co

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It’s a cool place to find legit writing jobs, and it’s built for writers who specialize in a specific field (medicine, science etc.) This is a free job board that deserves your attention. It often has unique opportunities that don’t get published anywhere else, so if you’re interested in intriguing journalism jobs, or becoming a freelance copywriter, check it out. Plus, all the job listings here are remote, so if you want to live the digital nomad dream, you may always find something interesting here.


51. Remotive.io

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Remotive is not just a job board but a community for tech professionals who prefer working from home or as digital nomads. They have more than a thousand companies in their roster of employers that hire remote workers on a full-time or per-project basis. Once you sign up in their Slack community, you belong to a network of tech professionals who can help you search for job opportunities and give you constructive feedback on your CV, cover letter, or pitch. Their channel is also open to discussions about various topics of interest, such as productivity, traveling, improving one’s skills, effective multi-tasking, and even parenting.


52. Contents.com

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Contents.com is a marketing tech company founded to provide innovative solutions for the conception, creation, and transformation of content through the use of advanced tools. Complementary to the technological platform, Contents has created and developed a multilingual freelance marketplace hosting thousands of authors from all over the world. The Contents Creators platform provides freelance copywriters, translators, and proofreaders with the opportunity to earn money through the creation of content of all kinds such as specialized articles, translations, showcases, and content for websites, social media, blogs, e-commerce, and product sheets.


10 Rules of Pitching Your Services on Freelance Writing Job Boards

  1. Become a specialist in a specific niche and market yourself (finance, health, relationships, business, and tech are your top picks if you want to earn a lot).
  2. Have a few writing samples (these can be guest posts or your own blog posts). What matters is that you have something to show to your potential clients.
  3. Consider setting up your site, as this will give you an instant credibility boost. You can learn how to do it here.
  4. Always use the WIIFM (what’s in it for me) rule during your job search. Put yourself in the editor’s shoes and think hard about what would make her accept your pitch.
  5. Always inspect your potential client’s site before pitching on one of the job sites mentioned above. Make sure your pitch is original, and the topic hasn’t been covered on that specific site yet.
  6. Go straight to the point. Editors receive dozens of emails every day. They don’t have time to read your wall of text. If you didn’t receive a response, send a noninvasive email follow-up after around 10 days.
  7. Connect on social first. Before sending your pitch, start following the editor on all social media platforms (especially Twitter and LinkedIn). If you’re a familiar face, your chances of getting accepted are so much higher.
  8. Spellcheck your pitch, read it out loud, address the recipient by name, sound confident, have a professional email signature, and include some social proof of your abilities if possible.
  9. Include a call to action at the end of your pitch. Ask for what you want and make it easy for them to say yes.
  10. Keep stats about all the contacts you’ve made and update them regularly (use the outreach template for that)

Examples of successful pitches you can emulate:



If you are serious about making a living from freelance writing, you should definitely join some of the freelance writing job boards presented above. These sites provide a steady stream of legit writing jobs and the best part is that you can take advantage of them almost immediately. You should also check my huge list of sites that pay you to write.

Rafal Reyzer

Hey there, welcome to my blog! I'm a full-time blogger, educator, digital marketer, freelance writer, editor and content manager with 10+ years of experience. I started RafalReyzer.com to provide you with great tools and strategies you can use to achieve freedom from 9 to 5 through online creativity. My site is a one-stop-shop for freelance writers, bloggers, publishers, content enthusiasts who want to be independent, earn more money and create beautiful things. Feel free to learn more about me here.