Closer'sCopy: How to create effective niche related frameworks for writing professional blog posts

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Create accurate "NICHE-SPECIFIC" frameworks to turbocharge your blog without breaking a sweat. (BEGINNER TO INTERMEDIATE)

This 20-minute tutorial takes you step-by-step into how to research and create frameworks and goes as far as using the frameworks to write a 2000 word article... all in one go.

Here is the unedited article that was created by in this video

Headline: How to Get a New Job (Without Going Crazy)
We’re living in a time when employers are doing whatever they can to keep their workforce. Many companies are even actively recruiting people who may not have previously been qualified.
In fact, job openings are at an all-time high with 7.4 million open jobs as of February 2020, according to the Job Openings and Labor Turnover Survey conducted by the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The challenge is that if you’re not careful, the amount of time you spend job searching could end up costing you a great position.
As you search for your next role, here are a few things you can do to make sure you don’t waste your time and miss out on a fantastic opportunity.
Don’t Quit Your Day Job!
If you’re thinking about getting a new job, but aren’t sure how to do it, here are some tips to get you started.
First and foremost, don’t quit your day job. Unless you have a solid reason for doing so, it’s not a good idea to leave your current job. Not only will it be difficult to find a new one, but you’ll also be at a significant disadvantage compared to your coworkers.
Second, do your research on the company. Find out what the culture is like, what the work-life balance is like, and whether the company offers benefits. If the company has a bad reputation, that could be an indicator that you don’t want to work there.
Third, talk to people in the industry. The more people you talk to, the better your chances of finding a great fit.

Be proactive.
While most people are more likely to be proactive when they’re looking for a job, I’ve seen too many candidates wait until they’re out of options before contacting hiring managers. That’s the worst time to make contact. You want to be proactive, even if it means contacting your current boss first, in order to give yourself a better chance of being considered.
Here’s why: Hiring managers don’t always have the time to go through every single candidate’s resume. They often get bombarded with hundreds of resumes in a day. So, you want to give them a reason to look at your resume.
For example, if you’re currently working on a project for a company that you really want to work for, it’s not a bad idea to let them know that you’re available for a new opportunity. If you’re interested in a job with another company, you may want to reach out to that organization, as well.
Make sure you’re ready to actually find a new job.
If you’re not applying for a job that aligns with your values, interests and skills, it will be difficult to be successful in your search.
In fact, there are two types of candidates:
The ones who are interested in your job and are excited to apply.
The ones who aren’t really interested in the role, but are interested in you as a person.
To avoid the latter, make sure you’re ready to apply. Make sure you have a good understanding of the company, its products and services.
Do your research on the company and the role itself. Read the job description and the company’s culture.
Think about what you can do for the company and how your skills can help.
Finally, be yourself. You don’t need to be the smartest person in the room, or even the most qualified candidate. Be genuine. Share stories and experiences that are relevant to the role.

Be specific about what you're looking for
When you're applying for a job, it's important to know exactly what you're looking for in your new role. This will help you focus on the skills and qualifications that match your needs.
Before you start applying for jobs, you need to write down what you want from the role. What are the skills that you're looking for in the role? What kind of environment do you want to work in? Are you looking for a position in a team or a solo contributor? Do you prefer working full-time or part-time? What kind of flexibility do you want with the hours of your new role?
It may take a while to think through all of these things, but by doing so, you can focus on the right jobs for you.
Make a list of the skills you have that are most valuable to employers.
Had to cut it here due to description limits
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