The majority of us want to be better writers. I think that’s an oversimplification that doesn’t include writers whose jobs are so much more than writing.
One of the benefits of being a writer is that your work is seen by an audience. While that audience is typically a narrow group of people that usually just have a passion for reading, your work is seen by the broader public who like to read, think, and watch TV, movies, and read books. So when you write, you are seen by a broader audience, even if that audience is a lot smaller.
One of the biggest benefits of being a writer is being seen by an audience who doesn’t necessarily understand the world you know and love. As a writer, you are also seen by an audience that is not like you in any way. And the fact is, writers are also viewed by larger audiences who usually don’t understand the world in which they live.
This is good because if you write for the masses, you will be seen by a larger audience, which will help you gain exposure and support. That said, if you write for a small group, you will be seen by a much smaller audience. And this is also why if you write for a niche audience, you are likely to lose funding and be rejected by anyone who has a bigger audience.
Its a bit of a paradox because small audiences can be seen as both a disadvantage and a benefit. In the case of writing for niche audiences, the disadvantage is that you will probably be rejected by a larger audience. The benefit is that you will probably gain a larger audience. It gets a bit tricky when writing for a small group because you have to think about how the readers of your work will feel about you if you write for them.
The problem with writing for a small audience is that it often takes longer (and more money) to produce. It can be a difficult balancing act, especially when writing for a niche audience. As a result, the vast majority of writing is rejected by a small group of people. Sometimes the rejection is an outright rejection, such as when a writer for a niche audience receives an email from a writer for a large audience asking for information.
The problem is that writing for a niche audience is sometimes very time consuming. It requires writing in a very small space, where writing is not just about content but also about finding the right tone. The difference between writing for a niche audience and writing for a large audience is that the large audience is likely to want to look at the content, and the niche audience may be more willing to look at the tone.
My friend and I have had our debates in the past, and I’ve always had the opinion that writing for a niche audience is probably the most time consuming and frustrating of all writing mediums. I think I’m pretty good at my niche, but writing for a niche audience is very, very work.
I think that writing for a niche audience is also a very good way of developing your voice as a writer. Ive found that writing is a very personal medium, and you should be able to write about whatever topic you want to write about. You don’t need to be a great writer or have a huge ego to do it, but you should be able to write about yourself.
Writing for a niche audience is like playing tennis… you get a ton of practice and you get to watch the other people, but you get to play yourself. This is a skill, and you should be able to play yourself.