Believe it or not, people want to know what you know. Even if you’re not a specialist in some field and even if you don’t have years of advanced education or training, you have something others need: knowledge. You know how to do something that other people need and they’re often willing to pay for detailed how-to instructions and courses.
What do you do for a living? You might hate your job–it might even give you back pain, but I guarantee there is someone out there who want to do what you do for a living. So, tell them how you got your job: “How to become a 2nd grade Teacher”, for instance.
Let’s say you’ve recovered from whiplash which left you with tons of neck and back pain. What did you do to get better? What worked, what didn’t. Was ice and heat the secret or did you fall in love with your chiropractor? Did you use Dr. John Sarno (the back pain guru)? Or did you try meditation? If you can document, in detail, how you got better and how you got relief you may have an ecourse to sell.
Say you do have some knowledge to share but you’re not passionate about writing it up. The alternative is to research an area of interest, learn enough to become knowledgeable in subject and write a course about it. They say the best way to master a subject is to teach it, because you can’t teach something you don’t know.
If you’re interested in learning more about back pain and tension myositis syndrome, click the link to view a great ecourse.