Going Virtual: How to Work with a Virtual Assistant to Manage Your Blog

by Chris C. Ducker · 68 comments

virtual-assistant-blog-managementThis is the first in an on-going series of in-depth posts I will be publishing to show you exactly how to work with a virtual assistant on a number of different tasks that new-age entrepreneurs have to handle on a day-to-day basis, when it comes to starting, managing, marketing and growing their business online.

Today we start with a look at how to work with a virtual assistant to manage your blog.

When I first started blogging, I had no idea of the power it would unleash when it comes to marketing my businesses, and bringing on board new customers. It’s a soft-sell approach to educating, inspiring and entertaining readers and prospects that, in todays business landscape converts better than any form of advertising I try out.

In this guide we’ll cover exactly how your VA will handle the technical aspects of blog management, before moving onto the content side of things. We’ll wrap everything up with a video tutorial that will show you, step-by-step, how your VA will get your blog posts ready to go live.

Everything here are the exact same processes that my personal VA’s follow when it comes to managing my blogs. I’m gonna be laying it all out there for you, step-by-step.

Why Business Owners Struggle with Their Blogging

As I’ve discussed before, as entrepreneurs, time is our MVC (most valuable commodity). However, as with most business marketing and growth strategies, when it comes to blogging there is a certain amount of hard work involved. It’s not as simple as writing a 500-word post and hitting the publish button.

To really catapult your blogging to a level that will make a difference, you need to keep a number of different things into mind, including:

  • Find time to blog.
  • Interpreting Analytics.
  • Getting feedback from readers.
  • Dealing with technical issues.
  • Coming up with ideas for content.
  • Finding readers.

In addition to all this, very few small business owners start out as writers and most of the time, blogging does not come naturally to them. Even if you’re tech savvy, when will you find the time to manage your blog between answering your emails, sitting in meetings, talking with clients and growing your business?

Thus, it makes total sense to ‘go virtual’ with your blog management, by learning how to work with a virtual assistant to manage your blog.

Having Your VA Manage the Technical Side of Your Blogging

So, let’s start with the technical aspects involved in the day-to-day maintenance of a WordPress blog. I’m highlighting WordPress here as it’s the blogging platform that I use, and is by far the easiest to manage, and the most robust to use because of all the fantastic plugins available at your arsenal.

  • BackingUp Your Blog - It’s amazing that considering how much time and energy goes into putting together a blog post, how many bloggers actually don’t backup their blogs on a regular basis. I use BackupBuddy to backup all of my sites. You can have your VA install the plugin, then configure it to do either regular full updates, or just database backups. For a step-by-step guide to using this plugin for your backups (the one that my VA used to set everything up), check out this tutorial by Corbett Barr, over at Think Traffic.
  • Keeping WordPress Up-To-Date – It’s important to make sure that your version of WordPress is up-to-date all the time. This is one of the biggest security issues with running a WordPress site. So, having your VA check for new versions, or simply making sure they keep an eye out for status updates on the WordPress dashboard itself is paramount. It’s best practice to upgrade to a new version once it’s been officially released, but I would suggest you have your VA wait for at least 2-weeks, to make sure that the version is stable and won’t cause anything strange to happen to your site.

The aforementioned BackupBuddy even reminds you to backup before updating your WordPress software, as you’ll see in the screenshot below – this reminds your virtual assistant to keep everything fully up-to-date, in regards to the ‘engine’ of your blog.


  • Updating Plugins – Plugins add bells and whistles to your site, such as the SocialBar that you see floating to the left of this post (go on, share it with your friends!). The best ones are regularly updated to fix security issues and maintain compatibility with different WordPress versions. It’s a simple (yet, time consuming) task to have your VA to check for updates regularly. Here’s a big tip that I just started doing lately myself – as well as having your VA update the plugins you are using, it’s equally important to have them delete unused, or inactive plugins. Not doing so can potentially slow down your site. And nobody likes a slow website, right?!

Here are the plugins that I use on this blog (related to blogging, I have more for podcasting, etc., which I’ll discuss in a future post in this series), and I suggest you use on yours, too. Your VA can simply search for these plugins in your WordPress dashboard and install them directly:

Now that the tech side of this blogging malarky has been taken care of, and you’re already hands-off when it comes to it all, it’s time to get down to brass tacks. And that means… content.

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Having Your VA Manage the Content Side of Your Blogging

I always say that the one thing you can’t, and shouldn’t outsource is the creation of your content. That needs to come from you. You’re the expert, right? You’re the person with all the experience, the stories to tell, the help to give. So, don’t get lazy here – produce your own blog posts.

With all that being said, it doesn’t mean that you can’t, and shouldn’t have your VA help you put together your posts. The following is a list of all the things your virtual assistant can handle for you – so that all you need to do is focus on the creation of the content itself.

  • Generating Blog Post Ideas – Give your VA a list of major topics, or keywords around which your blog posts will revolve. Then he/she can do the keyword research to get ideas for a blog post. A little competitor research would help, too. Data gathered can then be put into action by the person that will create the content – you.
  • Maintain an Editorial Publishing Calendar - An editorial calendar helps you keep your content fresh and relevant. Your VA can take the results of his/her research (above) and turn it into an editorial calendar for you. This means that you’re never short of ideas, and you know when those ideas need to be turned into content and published. Download my Publishing Calendar Template below, so you can use it with your VA.
  • Draft Blog Posts – Formatting a blog post takes time. Assign this to your VA, so that you’ll only have to view the draft and then hit the publish button. I give you a solid checklist for this a little further down in the post).
  • Optimize Blog Posts – If you’re using an SEO plugin (and you should be!), your VA can fill up these custom fields for you when he/she drafts the post. They can also optimize the image that will be used for the blog post, by adding a keyword-rich title and alternate text to it – this is an added SEO benefit that most blogger don’t bother with. Here’s a screenshot of the plugin for this blog post, so you can see how my VA filled it out.


  • Manage and Reply to Comments – It’s best practice to reply to every comment that you receive on your blog. You can do it yourself when you have  a new blog, and you’re working hard to build your fan base, but as your readership grows, it’s probably going to become tough to reply to every comment – this is something that you should be able to trust your VA with after time.
  • Keep a Blog Content Bank. Ask your VA to keep a spreadsheet containing all of your blog posts and content for future reference. They can refer to this document for internal linking, and for writing social media updates (we’ll handle this in a future post in this series) and even pass onto an SEO VA for additional, long-term link building strategies. Download my Blog Content Bank Template below, so you can use it with your VA.

virtual freedom bestseller banner

As you can see there is a shed-load of work involved in this. You probably already know that if you’ve got this far, I know – but, once you start adding this stuff up it’s literally hours and hours of work – hours you could (and should) be spending way more productively, as a business owner.

Having Your VA Get a Blog Post Ready for Publishing

One thing you certainly should not be doing is spending time in WordPress, drafting your own blog posts, spending time making them trying to look pretty. Seriously. You have way better things to do be doing. And even if you don’t, it’s boring. Have your VA handle it.

In the video below I show you the 10-Step Process that your virtual assistant needs to follow to get one of your blog posts ready for publishing.

Once your VA has done everything listed in the video, all you need to do is login to WordPress, give the post a once-over in ‘preview’ mode (so you’ll see exactly how it will look to your visitors) and then either hit the ‘publish’ button, or schedule the post to go live at another time.

Free Downloads

I’ve put together the following downloads, related to this post, for your use. Feel free to use ‘em as you wish, and share with friends, if you feel it’ll help them:


I don’t think it’s much of a secret that I am a big fan of blogging, and creating online content in general. When I say that it’s totally flipped the switch on the way I market and growing my businesses, I mean it – trust me.

But, to re-cap… there is a lot of work that goes into doing it right. That hard work translates to a lot of time invested, and if you can utilize the skills of a virtual assistant to do it for you, then why not, right?! For me, it’s a no-brainer that my VA should be handling this stuff, while I am ‘out there’ working ON my business, instead of being trapped working IN it.

I hope that this guide has proven helpful for you, and perhaps opened your eyes a little bit, too. Working with virtual staff is about as required in today’s business world, as a website itself!

Part 2 of this series is now live, and takes this whole thing a step further, as I discuss how to work with your VA to promote and market your blog content – helping you take everything to the next level.

If you enjoyed this post, please take 30-seconds to share it with your online peeps. I’m sure they’ll thank you for doing so.

Questions, feedback, additional cool ideas on this subject? I’d love to hear ‘em. Comment below!

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{ 68 comments… read them below or add one }

Ramsay June 19, 2013 at 15:23

Ah, so this is what you’re doing when you’re not “working”!

Amazing intro Chris. Know lots of peeps this will help out.




Chris C. Ducker June 19, 2013 at 16:17

Thanks, buddy. Glad you liked it.

More coming soon!

Hope all is good.



Dan Norris June 19, 2013 at 15:31

Nice Chris good stuff. I’d love to be able to download this as a Google doc template ;) (with my email address of course)


Chris C. Ducker June 19, 2013 at 16:34

Thanks, Dan.

Do you mean the entire post as a Google Doc…? Or am I missing something in your feedback, mate?



Dan Norris June 20, 2013 at 08:01

Hey Chris. Here is an example of what I’m talking about:

The post gives all of the detail away but the Google Doc helps people implement it. Despite putting all of the detail in that post I’ve still had over 50 people opt in to the email box on that page to get the Google doc (about 10% of readers of the post). With the post above you could write out a procedure (SOP) for someone to give to their VA on day 1 that helped them start working on their blog. It could cover the stuff above. People would opt into it guaranteed.

Taking this a step further you can add them to a sequence that tells them about your services (if someone opts into this box you know they either have a VA or are looking for one so they will be interested in hearing about what you offer).

Taking it even 1 step further (you would need infusionsoft or similar for this step) you could re-direct people who opt in to a drop down that says – ‘So I can make sure I don’t send you anything that’s not relevant to you, can you tell me a bit about yourself’. Ask them with a radio button are they (a) currently working with a VA or (b) looking to work with a VA in the future, (c) just interested in learning more about working with VAs.

Pitch people who say (a) on your virtual assistant training video packages right away. Send some more relevant content or a discount offer to anyone who says (b) for your VSF service. Put people who say (c) on a nurture sequence that delivers value over time and makes sure they choose your service when they are ready.

I would do this re-direct step for every optin on your site. Most of your readers will fall into one of these options. Hope that helps.


Chris C. Ducker June 20, 2013 at 10:56

Insightful stuff, Dan. Appreciate it.

I hear we’re you’re coming from, and I’m certainly going to see what I can muster-up with my developer.

Thanks again, mate.



Justin June 19, 2013 at 16:49

Almost half of what you’ve listed in here could actually be done automatically instead of having someone doing it for you, requiring you only to double-check or receive error notifications for some processes instead of fully trusting someone to do it for you.

Is there a reason why you wouldn’t consider hiring a developer instead to completely automate these ?


Chris C. Ducker June 19, 2013 at 17:16

Hi Justin

This is the way I’ve been running my blog for quite some time, and it’s not ‘broken’ – hence I haven’t tried to fix it. Working with my VA on things allows a human element to everything.

Automation, I find, is GREAT – in certain circumstances – but, I do feel that sometimes a human eye (and touch) is needed. For me blogging is one of them.

However, with that being said, Can you elaborate a little more on this please? You’ve got me intrigued, at the least.



Justin June 19, 2013 at 17:35

Hi Chris.

I mean it’s possible to write software to do automatically a few of the things you listed in here and while I understand your point regarding the human touch of a VA, I think it’s possible to appreciate just as much the lack of humanity of software and the security that comes with it. It doesn’t forget, it doesn’t change its process, it does exactly what you’d expect just the way you’ve told it to, which for some things seems much useful to me than a human touch.

Any kind of process that doesn’t require feelings can be automated, be it backing up or updating software, comparing your content with your competitors, keeping up to date with your field’s trends, finding out topics to talk about and so much more.

Sure I’m not suggesting you get a bot to write your blog posts, but you could easily figure out a way to find out topics to talk about for instance, figure out what content works best on your website and how differently your competitors have talked about it to produce new content on that subject, etc etc…

It can be as complex or simple as needed, and if using your VA’s time instead of yours provides value to you (because you get to do more important things or free up time for yourself), than it could be even more useful to have a script (which doesn’t care about time and doesn’t cost anything once built) to have a software do a part of your VA’s work so that he can do more in less time, or less (and therefor cost you less money)…


Chris C. Ducker June 19, 2013 at 20:55

I believe there is a ‘place’ for software and automation.

I just don’t think it’s in blogging, sorry. But, hey – thats what opinions are for, right?

Thanks for injecting some conversation, Justin.



diamantis June 19, 2013 at 16:55

Hi Chris .

Excellent post .

Nicko my live breathing and kicking assistant will definitely read it . Can’t wait for the rest of the series .

Be healthy and smile .


Chris C. Ducker June 19, 2013 at 17:16

Thanks, Diamantis. Appreciate the thumbs up.

Glad you enjoyed the first part.



Yamile Yemoonyah June 19, 2013 at 20:20

Nice! Great actionable advice, looking forward to the other posts in this series.


Chris C. Ducker June 19, 2013 at 20:54

Thanks, Yamile.

Glas you enjoyed the info – and yes, plenty more to come.



Nick Loper June 20, 2013 at 01:33

The “writing” part of blogging is time-consuming enough, without all this other stuff! Great ideas on optimizing, systemizing, and outsourcing. I need to implement some of these myself.

Looking forward to the rest of this series.


Chris C. Ducker June 20, 2013 at 11:02

Thanks, Nick.

Glad you liked the start of this new series, I’m actually really excited about getting the others out there… We have a list of 10 or so, I believe.



William Peregoy June 20, 2013 at 01:54

Good stuff, Chris.

Going to start using some of this advice immediately. Already sending that Youtube video and Blog Bank Excel sheet over to my VA! I really do need to spend less time organizing my content and putting the images in there, and letting her do more of that..


Chris C. Ducker June 20, 2013 at 11:01

Awesome. Love it when people take action after reading my stuff. Appreciate the comment, bud.



Amber Avines June 20, 2013 at 03:00

Great ideas to get people thinking, but I have to strongly disagree with getting your VA to respond to comments. Although I’ve ghostwritten for a ton of people over the years, I think having an online conversation with someone while pretending to be someone else is a whole different animal. As I write this comment, I have to wonder who will actually be responding ;-)

Love the other ideas, though, and I’ll be thinking more about how I can use my time more wisely. Thanks!


Chris C. Ducker June 20, 2013 at 11:01

Haha. I love this comment – I knew ‘somebody’ would mention it.

I am talking more about the ‘Thanks for commenting, I appreciate your support’, types of comments. With that being said, I reply to every single comment on this blog (I’m not big enough yet as a blogger, to have that problem!). But, my VA has replied to a few, here and there, on our business blogs with pre-written answers to questions and it always works well.

Different horses for different courses, perhaps.

Thanks for the lovely comment, and the feedback.



Amber Avines June 20, 2013 at 11:56

Gotta keep you on your toes, Chris! :-)


Chris C. Ducker June 20, 2013 at 12:31

Love it!

I hope all is going well with you, Amber. Hoping our paths cross in person again soon.



Steve Wyman June 20, 2013 at 03:14

Hi Chris

A big fan of using a VA (or contractor etc) to help manage the process involved in the business.

However if you have a few wordpress blogs http://infinitewp.com/ is a very usefull tool to add to the arsenal. Have the VA check it.

Last comment always update plug-ins BEFORE themes.


Chris C. Ducker June 20, 2013 at 10:57

Nice. Thanks for the additional resource, Steve.

I’ll check it out, for sure… Or, maybe I should have my VA do it…….?????



Joy Lynskey June 20, 2013 at 07:08

These are really super tips, Chris. Had I stuck to this from the beginning I could have avoided a lot of trials and tribulations, just with Wordpress alone. Thanks for putting this on the net. Sharing and saving!


Chris C. Ducker June 20, 2013 at 10:56

No problems, Joy.

I’m happy that you enjoyed the post so much. Thanks for the kind comment.



Lee Sheppard June 20, 2013 at 09:01

Great post Chris. I was looking for another backup software then the one I am using now that I have to pay monthly for. This post alone is saving me money.


Chris C. Ducker June 20, 2013 at 10:41

Thats what I like to hear…

Appreciate the comment, Lee. Hoe all is good with your business.



Lee Sheppard June 21, 2013 at 03:52

It’s going good and working on a content schedule.

I hope to see you when you come to PDX!


Chris C. Ducker June 21, 2013 at 13:40

Ah, you’re attending WDS. That’s cool.

I’m sure we’ll bump into each other, man. See you there.



Lee Sheppard June 23, 2013 at 08:05

not attending but I live in the PDX area.


Chris C. Ducker June 24, 2013 at 07:34

Ah, okay. Cool. Well, it’s a pretty tight schedule, but if I get some spare time for a coffee, or whatever, I’ll let you know, man!



Jason June 20, 2013 at 22:49

Frikkin awesome Chris, I am edging closer and closer…

(How sad I know).

It’s funny, I have recently seen some outrageous V.A. pricing structures that I wouldn’t trust half as much as your service.


Chris C. Ducker June 21, 2013 at 13:43

Thanks, Jason.

C’mon man, pull the trigger already! Hehehe.

I’d love to see those structures, if you fancy emailing the to me – I’m always happy to have a laugh. It’s madness what some so-called ‘guru’ types online are saying. I saw somebody post something about hiring a VA in the Philippines for $1.50 an hour. Even MY personal GVA laughed out loud on our weekly Skype call!!!




Roger Williams June 20, 2013 at 23:31

I love this. Its sounds like a fantasy. I know I need someone to edit and do some repetitive things.
But, how much does this cost?
Most “bloggers” don’t make little, or any(thanks Amazon and Governor Dayton!). It also seems like it would take a lot of time to figure out how and what to give to a VA.
I keep going over this in my head, but I haven’t figured all this out yet.

Thanks for the great info!


Chris C. Ducker June 21, 2013 at 13:42

LOL – Not a fantasy.

All achieved with some hard work and a little patience, to set everything up. I’m just trying to make it as easy as possible with this series, for people to understand and take action on it all.

Appreciate the comment and positive feedback, Roger. Thanks.



Cody Stevenson June 21, 2013 at 04:43

Great information as always Chris! Been super busy but I need to go back and start reading through all the emails I get from you. The information you provide is so helpful!

Can’t wait for more! Keep it coming :)


Chris C. Ducker June 21, 2013 at 13:40

Thanks, Cody.

Appreciate the kudos, my man. Stay tuned for more – you better catch up! :-)



Jalaja Bonheim June 21, 2013 at 05:10

Hi Chris, this is great, thanks so much! Do you have any advice for getting a topnotch VA? I’ve tried a few but they weren’t good enough.


Chris C. Ducker June 21, 2013 at 13:39

Hi Jalaja

My site is full of advice on working with VA’s, just check out the category page:


Most importantly – hire for the ROLE, not the task.



Anne McKinnell June 21, 2013 at 13:22

Excellent tips Chris! I have written some of these down on the job description for my new VA. One of your project managers is in the process of finding my perfect VA right now! I’m so excited about taking this next step in my business.


Chris C. Ducker June 21, 2013 at 13:37

Thats so awesome, Anne.

I’m happy that we can help you take the next step to growing your business.

These posts are going to help you immensely, I’m sure. Thanks for the support on the blog.



Mads Singers June 22, 2013 at 20:07

Awesome stuff Chris, I’m working on a new project at the moment and this list will be very useful ;)


Chris C. Ducker June 24, 2013 at 07:35


I love it when my content is good timing. Thanks for the kind words and don’t be scared to reach out if you need help on anything.



Chris Von Wilpert June 29, 2013 at 16:06

Nice Post! Can you recommend anyone for hosting your blog or business website? Also, all of our websites and products are targeted to Aussies so I wasn’t sure whether any web hosting provider will do, or one with servers in Australia would be best in terms of website speed, so would love your advice.


Chris Von Wilpert July 4, 2013 at 21:52

Hey Chris, just in addition to my above comment. I’m currently building my first ever product (a fundraising package for Aussie sports clubs and schools), being inspired by the way you have vertically integrated your business by offering training for VA’s. I have my landing page in development and was wondering what WordPress theme you used for vsfacademy.com (it’s a cool design man, really simple and easy to read!)? I would love to do something similar to get my message across, so would love any tips you may have in regard to building the landing page.


Chris C. Ducker July 5, 2013 at 04:56

Hi Chris

It is Wishlist, sitting on top of WP. Fully customized landing page, however.

But, there ARE some solid options out there. Check out Premise, too – great templates.



Ririn July 23, 2013 at 05:02

To manage individually a blog/webiste is very difficult, bacause we can always write everyday. I think this tutorial is useful to be applied by me. Thanks brother for your information :) I love your blog


Mike July 29, 2013 at 22:04

This is an awesome list of stuff for an intern to do regarding a blog. A couple of things that I wouldn’t even think about. Thanks, Chris!


Chris C. Ducker July 31, 2013 at 07:39

Glad it’s helpful, Mike (kinda the idea!).

More in this series soon… Stay tuned.



Matt Whetton September 20, 2013 at 15:56

Hey Chris, really fantastic post…made me realise I really need to consider this more seriously.

I’d love to here more about using a VA to help with blog post researching.


Chris C. Ducker September 21, 2013 at 11:11

Hi Matt

Thanks, and stay tuned – there’s a lot more stuff coming in the next few months on this topic.



Gary October 2, 2013 at 06:12

Hey Chris, Do you also organize webinar series to build live viewers interested in learning VA strategies and leverage their work expertise?

Waiting for comments :)


Chris C. Ducker October 3, 2013 at 21:10

Hi Gary

Not currently, no – but, I am going to start going the odd Google Hangout, and that type of thing.

Thanks for the interest and stay tuned!



Anna October 8, 2013 at 12:54

Hello Chris,
Very interesting and useful info, as always :)
I wonder if it is possible to hire VAs on a per-project basis, say just to create a blog, or so.


Chris C. Ducker October 9, 2013 at 08:05

Hi Anna

It certainly is. Just check out any of the job posting sites, listed on my Resources page, and you’ll be spoilt for choice.



Oriana March 7, 2014 at 06:58

Hey Chris,
Just read this post (and was looking at the original post date wondering why I’d missed it. My daughter was born that week…no wonder I missed it!) As a virtual marketing assistant, this advice is well laid out and perfect for supporting my value proposition when speaking to my clients. Thank you for this series. I’m eagerly looking forward to soaking in the rest of it.



Chris C. Ducker March 10, 2014 at 11:15

Thanks, Oriana. Appreciate the comment and you reaching out.



Liz Parker April 3, 2014 at 09:26

Hi Chris, I am looking forward to joining you for lunch with Suzi through the ABN. Great article but I just wanted to add the importance of checking your site performance. My virtual assistant checks the speed of the site and any errors that might pop up through Google Webmaster Tools. It is something that we all miss yet so important for your rankings.


Chris C. Ducker April 3, 2014 at 11:33

Oh, thats a great idea, yes. I don’t do it so often, as my host WPEngine does it for me, but you’re right, thats a perfect job for a GVA, too!

Thanks, Liz and ‘see’ you at lunch, soon :-)



Reji Stephenson April 15, 2014 at 04:49

Hi Chris, I find this post really interesting as I wrote a post about Virtual assistant yesterday. I will go through more posts from your blog soon.
Cheers, Reji Stephenson


Chris C. Ducker April 15, 2014 at 10:11

Glad you enjoyed the post, Reji.



Francis May 1, 2014 at 04:07

Chris, this is a very inspiring and complete overview on how to speed up content creation with the help of a VA. For me, I like to add an additional step to your 10-step process from your video.

The raw draft of my blog posts are often transcripts from audio recordings. Because I am sometimes suffering from a writer’s block, I simply record my thoughts for the blog post and have it transcribed by my VA first. Then I have something to fine tune a bit to fill in a bit more of a personality into the transcript and clean up a little bit more for readability.

Then, in principle, I follow your steps already sharing via Dropbox and especially having my virtual assistant illustrate my posts. For me, using CreativeCommons content has been working quite nicely. Alternatively, my virtual assistant speeds up my image search by looking for high quality stock photos for me.

I’ll be sure to share your video with my readers because I think it’s a very good example to show that you as a business owner can focus on only writing. For most blog owners, this should be their main passion. It sure is for me.


Chris C. Ducker May 8, 2014 at 17:34

Thanks, Francis. Great additional insight from you – appreciate it.

Thanks and stay tuned, buddy.


Rick September 8, 2014 at 18:32

The Blog posts worksheet is very important for inlinking or internal linking. Having a post that has a link(s) to another internal post extends the duration of website sessions when the user clicks on this link.

I failed to monitor previous posts from my personal blog so probably I might need a virtual assistant to help me track mine. =)


Como Ficar Mais Bonita September 30, 2014 at 22:18

Always with good articles Chris, I see your blog almost every week but I never comment, first comment to and I want to thank your work. FROM BRAZIL!


Megan Collins December 19, 2014 at 07:13

I’ve been considering hiring on a VA to help with content scheduling and management for some time..I think you may have finally convinced me, Chris!


Chris C. Ducker December 19, 2014 at 18:00

Good to hear, Megan! Good luck…

Once you start delegating properly, you’ll ask yourself why you waited so long! :-)


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