Transform Your Content from Predictable to Provocative with This Bold Method

Transform Your Content from Predictable to Provocative with This Bold Method

Reader Comments (11)

  1. Hey Sean,

    The objective of the article can be added in the ending for more exposure. But with a suspicious yet curious start can turn into a productive one.

    I like dramas just like Danny’s race. The predictions can’t be made but still, the power of the objectives can themselves define the success.


    • Just to be clear: They’re “objections”, not “objectives”. I think you meant the same thing, but just making it clear if someone else reads this comment.

  2. Hey Sean,

    When would be a good time to insert an objective within the article? I was thinking at least mid-way through, that way you get the reader to the end of the article.

    Have read my share of predictable articles and always end up discarding them, definitely need that drama flip to continue…


  3. FYI, February is the best time to visit New Zealand. The weather is more settled, and the kids are back in school. And flights are generally cheaper.

    Of course, August is a better choice if you’re wanting to ski on Mt Doom. And maybe I’m naturally contrary.

  4. Hey Sean, You have put up a great content show here. Speed reading will not be helpful for sure, this will lead to bad results and eventually big loss.

    Why people do this I feel pretty sad here, I think best way to present content is to have clear structure.

    I like Danny Harris victory part at the end.

    • Almost everyone believes there’s a faster way to get from A to B. They often forget the journey is just as, if not more, interesting.

      Speed reading is fine if you’re revising something. If you’re learning, speed reading is kinda silly for most of us. There’s a huge difference between retention and just “listening” or “reading” at speed.

  5. Thanks for writing this and making me think of a different approach to my own blog posts. It’s all too easy to fall into the trap of just writing positively about what you want to, when generally you provoke a stronger reaction by making people disagree.

    • Make it part of a “template” and you’ll find you’ll use it all the time. And maybe you’ll think that everyone will notice that you’re using it all the time, but no one will (except you). However, drop it, and lots of people will notice.

  6. This is a great way of looking at things. I actually like writing anything that will “stir the pot” but just a little. This creates interaction and comments which helps the article or page in general.

    I will keep Danny’s race in mind next time I write. Thank you.

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