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I’m not really sure how to price my art. How much would you charge for torso up and full body drawings??



So hes a little bit to do research on a different door company to handle this one for me I use I like to use precision door in Medford this 1 I was feeling a price is a little high So I call the company I used some years ago moores doors Customer service was nice receptionist was friendly I got a Great price and the door will be here on Monday so I will be able to meet the deadline for the customer Sometimes I think we need to Colorado and instead again stuck in our ways and using the people who we have in the past it’s good for business #pricing #fiberglassdoors #businessowner #businessstrategy #exteriorstyle #mooresdoors #finishcarpentry

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these are just base prices. actual price depends on the commission and the agreement between you and me.

online / non-commercial use – ₱150

can make gifs

commercial use – ₱200 ~ 500

any design requests 

phone case/bookmarks/notepads/stickers/etc. 

digital only (just the design)

will not accept any printing service

payment channels: gcash, palawan express, lbc, paymaya




Book Reports: $8 a page. If there is a word limit rather than a page limit, it is $6 every 300 words.

Research Papers: $7 a page. If there is a word limit rather than a page limit, it is $5 every 400 words.

Persuasive and Analytical: $6 a page. If only one page is needed, or there is only a word limit, it’s $4 every 300 words.

Narrative and Argumentative: $5 a page. If only one page is needed, or there is only a word limit, it’s $3 every 300 words.

Descriptive and Expository: $4 a page. If only one page is needed, or there is only a word limit, it’s $2 every 200 words.

Any other that is not named: Pricing will be discussed once given information.


Short stories are usually 1000-7500 words minimum. It will be 4$ every 1000 words. If you don’t care about the word limit, but you would rather have a certain amount of pages instead, it’s 5$ per page.


Poems will be from 5-10$ depending on the type of poem. Discussions of pricing will be made depending on the poem type.


Speeches that need to be 3-5 minutes will cost 5$. Any speech with a word/time length longer than that will be an extra dollar per minute.


Scripts will be $2per page. If the script needs to be or is longer than 8 pages (front and back counts as one page), it will be $3 per page.


The minimum I will do for a fanfiction is 1000 words. It is $4 every 1000 words. It will be posted under my name, dedicated to you or for you/your original character. Any original character would need to be described in good detail. I WILL NOT DO ANYTHING RAPE/SEXUAL ASSAULT RELATED. Everything will be posted on Archive of Our Own. Anything 18+ (smut) will be only a dollar extra.


The minimum I will do for a fanfiction is 1000 words. It is $3 every 1000 words. It will be posted under my name, dedicated to you. I will do boyxboy, girlxgirl, boyxgirl, polyamory, etc. I WILL NOT DO ANYTHING RAPE/SEXUAL ASSAULT RELATED. Everything will be posted on Archive of Our Own. Anything 18+ (smut) will only be a dollar extra.

(Updated 11/20/19)

dandelionquartz  asked:

I'm curious: What is your process of deciding the price you will set for the binding and vetting process?

Hello there!

Thanks for sending an ask - that’s a great question! The price that is set for the binding/vetting process is dependent on multiple factors, which include (but are not limited to):

  • How many offerings the entity requires during the vetting process
  • How many offerings required to upkeep a contract with their community to allow the companionship and study them (if necessary)
  • 8 weeks worth of daily in-depth vetting (+45 total hours)
  • Difficulty in vetting (as more challenging species would be higher priced)
  • The distance binding ritual (which also requires offerings and supplies)

Additionally, funds are used to help maintain our website and provide free written resources when possible.

I hope that answers your question and gives a bit more insight as to what goes on behind the scenes! If you have any other queries, please feel free to contact us at any time. 😊

Wishing you all the best, 

Eridanos 💜

Pricing for pros

So, first you get a brief telling you to do this impossible illustration but you still accept it (survival at its finest). From the brief you should know who your client is, how they want the work done, by when they want the work done, where is it going to be used, and how are they going to use it. 

Copyright protects the work, not the idea, so you’ll get robbed for that. But copyright belongs to you, unless. you sell it to your client. they can do full buyout or temporary which lasts 2 to 3 years, depending on the client. after that the copyright goes back to you. 

Does the company has any extra money? maybe you can raise a price. ALSO, do not reject your clients, just set an insanely high price, and they’ll reject you instead (ouch) , but they’ll still keep you in mind for other jobs. 

Prioritise the jobs that will come back and feed into your career, never miss a deadline!!!! Do not upset your regular clients (if you get any, lol)

NOT EVERY JOB IS A GOOD JOB, IF YOU CAN’T DO IT, DON’T. (even if you are starving and need money)

If the client can’t make up his mind, or is too fussy and keeps demanding changes, raise your fee.

Do not sign anything without reading it first, even if it takes you hours to read stuff. 

Where and how is work gonna be used, YALL CANT EDIT MY WORK. 

anonymous asked:

I've been trying to find if the launch prices for games has changed over the years. While it's easy to find out that the 60$ price tag has been around since about the SNES era, I can't find anything relating to Commodore 64, Atari and other older consoles. Do you happen to know if games back than also cost 60$? Or other fun facts about video game prices?


I may be old but I’m not that old. From my research (i.e. a few google searches), most Atari games retailed new for between $20 and $30, but were soon discounted due to the oversupply and large number of titles coming out. C64 and similar games were less expensive, selling for $10-20 apiece when new, and also rapidly dropped in price. The consoles themselves cost between $220 and $300 at the time. Using the inflation calculator, that means a $250 console in 1982 cost the equivalent of $665 today, and a $30 game from 1982 would be the equivalent of $79 today. I also vaguely remember NES games being $50-60 new at launch, with the original console costing $150 for the version with the light gun and bundled game. 


As for interesting facts about game pricing… well, there is one story I know of. Back in the day, between ~1989 and 2002, beloved industry icon Nintendo was actually guilty of strong-arming retailers and price fixing on their products. They would threaten to hold back their products if the retailers did not sell them at the prices NIntendo dictated. Because they had huge market share at the time (1/3 households in America had a NES), they had a huge amount of power. This is also a speculated reason that the Sega Master System also never managed to get more than 10-15% market share - Sega believes Nintendo forced the retailers to tank the Master System. Nintendo even played the smaller retailers against each other. Retailers would tattle on each other to Nintendo even if the prices were a few pennies off from the fixed price and Nintendo would freeze shipments to those stores. Given how popular Nintendo products were around that time period, this could often break a small retailer. At the time, Nintendo’s philosophy was “controlled product scarcity will drive up demand”.


Nintendo didn’t get away with it completely though. In 2002 [they were hit with a €149 million fine by the European Commission for their price fixing], one of the largest single EU fines ever. However, they mostly only faced a little lost good will in the US. The only thing that the FTC made them do is [offer a $5 coupon to all American gamers for Nintendo products] and pay for the states’ legal fees. All in all, it was a pretty clean getaway for Nintendo in one of the biggest price fixing schemes in the world.

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So! I’m gonna start taking commissions. I’ve never done commissions before and I’m still getting used to my new tablet, but now that I have the tools so I really want to see if I can take a few slots! All money is going to me so I can use it to afford food for myself and my animals, as well as paying for my animation degree and any of the materials I need for my classes. You can contact me online by emailing or you may message me on tumblr for more details on how the commissions work!

You don’t have to reblog or anything unless you want to, though I definitely would appreciate the extra boost so I can get more commissions. I’m only going to be taking 3 at the start, and I’ll reblog to update when these slots are closed and when I’m going to be open for commissions again.

Most of the information is up above, but I’m going to transcribe it under a read more just in case it’s too hard to read. 

Keep reading

anonymous asked:

Do you or maybe your followers have any insights on how much prints and acrylic charms usually cost at Canadian conventions?

Kiriska: As far as I’ve seen (which is very little), they’re priced pretty similarly to US conventions, and Canadians just take the hit on any price conversion. 

Followers feel free to chime in!

Further reading: #pricing.


I am opening them now, thanks to international banking hiccups I am currently unable to access my payment from IDW in timely manner, thus to pay bills, and urgent need for cash has forced my hand. This means comics are on hold until I hit my goal of 500 euros. Then I have the most critical bill covered.(but sadly not all of them.)

To continue enjoying shelter provided by my home and luxuries like electricity, I will now be your art monkey!

Got discord and want to discuss commissions in greater detail go to: :

anonymous asked:

Hi! I just found this blog now bc of the amazing goose thing you made and i saw that you sell stuff on etsy: I've literally just set up my own etsy shop today selling some embroidered patches among other things, and i was just wondering how much you usually sell yours for/how much time roughly they take to make? Getting real insecure about pricing stuff correctly :// Your embroidery looks great! I've only just started embroidering and it's cool to see other people's stuff for inspo!

Hi there, anon! buckle up for a longer answer than you probably actually want haha because i have a tendency to over-talk whoops

It’s so cool you’ve started up your own shop and are getting into embroidery!! Sewing is such a fun thing to do and as someone who can’t draw/paint/etc. very well at all there’s something really special about embroidery; like, it’s so nice having a creative outlet that i’m able to keep improving at, and sharing it with others makes it even more rewarding!

As to figuring out how much to sell your work for: that is the question, isn’t it. My etsy store has actually been on “vacation” since….gosh, since early May or something. But i intend to start it up again very soon, by the end of November at the latest, and i plan on increasing my prices from what they were before i went on hiatus.

So many of us who sell homemade products tend to underprice, with the worry that if we actually calculate a more “fair” price people will claim it’s way too expensive. The kind of complaint i fear would be something like: “A patch that got mass produced by a machine is 5 bucks; why would i pay 30 bucks for your patch where the text isn’t even perfectly centered?”

i personally sew really slowly, so like, that goose hoop art? took me probably at least 10 hours total, and it’s not even that detailed! So if i were to want to pay myself, say, 8 bucks per hour of work put in + include the price of the hoop and fabric and stuff, i’d have to sell that thing for over $85. …which i doubt anyone would be willing to pay.

@bawdyembroidery​ put it better than i can in this post:

“…Let’s say this whole process took me 10 hours from start to
finish… If I
charge a minimum of $35 for a piece at this rate, I’m getting paid $3.50
an hour. If I charged per hour at a rate which I think I deserve
based on my skill, I would never sell anything because the cost would
be astronomical…

Bawdyembroidery is at a skill level i’ve yet to reach, so if they can’t get customers to buy their stuff at a price high enough for them to be making even minimum wage profit, i have no hope! Alas!


What i’m hoping this conveys to you is that it can be really hard to figure out that somewhat-happy medium between:

  • charging an amount that’s fair to you based on the time and resources your poured into the piece, and
  • charging an amount that customers are willing to pay.

Different artists determine different prices for their art, with different reasons behind those prices – and that’s legitimate! We don’t all have to come to the same conclusions about how we want to price our stuff.

i hope that in reading this you can let go of some of your insecurity about pricing stuff correctly because the thing is, there is no one “correct price” for a handmade piece. It’s about finding a price that works for you, a price that leaves you feeling like your time and skill are being respected while still succeeding in getting you the number of customers you’re hoping to get.


i recommend asking other sellers their reasoning behind their prices too so you’re not only getting one viewpoint! But below i’ll talk a little about the reasoning behind my own work’s prices.

Before taking a break from selling, i was selling patches at a roughly “$2 or $3 per hour of work” price. That’s really low. My personal reasoning for keeping the prices low:

  • my patches aren’t perfect. That’s okay because they’re homemade; they’re not meant to be uniform or pristine! But even with that being true, i’m not at a skill level yet where i’m churning out pieces i’m completely content with very often; if i were charging higher prices i have a feeling i’d end up throwing out any patches i deemed “not good enough” and starting over because “the customer paid so much, i can’t give them this garbage!!” …and then i’d be pouring like 20 hours into a single patch instead of like 3 or 4. So that just would not be sustainable haha. Does that make sense sorta? i think this reason is probably more a me thing than a real legitimate concern aha
  • my patches are mostly focused around pride in being part of a blahalized group or around solidarity for that group (examples: “protect and celebrate trans women,” “proudly autistic,” “God is queer”). Keeping these patches at a lower price means that as many folks as possible can afford them, which is important to me because i love the idea that i’m giving people a chance to show off pride that not many other products out there give them!
  • i don’t personally sell my embroidery to survive. the money i make by selling my stuff goes into my “donations + fun” money – it’s money i use to occasionally treat myself and/or donate to people’s gofundmes. i’m not using the money i make on etsy to afford my groceries or gas money, and therefore i can afford to sell at lower prices than other artists might. i know that’s a privilege over the sellers who rely on the money they make to pay rent and the like.
  • when working on an item someone ordered, i’m usually watching a tv show or listening to a lecture or podcast at the same time. i’m not pouring 100% of my focus into making the item, so i don’t mind earning less per hour than i would working at, say, a restaurant where i wouldn’t be able to watch tv while doing my work.

Again, the above are my personal reasons for how i’ve calculated item prices in the past; you may find some of those reasons also ring true for you, and some don’t. It’s subjective.

And as i mentioned earlier, i plan on raising my prices when i reopen my etsy. i used to sell my work at a price that amounts to roughly $2.50-$3.50 per hour it takes; i plan on seeing whether folks will still buy the patches if i raise that to around $6 per hour of my labor. And if the answer is no, perhaps i’ll lower them again.

After all, your prices don’t have to be set in stone. You can experiment a bit, and tweak
the prices over your first couple months based on how much folks
seem willing to pay, you know?

Also, you don’t have to explain to the
customer what algorithm you used to calculate price! The various patches
i sell are not all priced equally – the ones i kinda get sick of
making i’ll price a little higher than the ones i really like making.
It’s your art! You get to decide! :)

i’m not sure any of this actually helps you all the much. But what i want to say is that you have a right to set whatever prices seem good to you. You have to weigh various positives and negatives while knowing that unfortunately, in our current culture where most customers don’t realize that handmade stuff does and should cost more than they might expect, you’re probably not going to land on a price that perfectly reflects both how much your work is worth and how much a customer will realistically pay. 

Best of luck to you!


If anyone else who sells their own sewing/knitting/art wants to weigh in, that would be great! I think we all come to different conclusions about how to price our stuff and multiple views are worth hearing.


We got a 6 you are prices and stick to our values just because one guy Once a certain price point doesn’t mean you gotta go I’m down to his level you stick to your price you do the work you can don’t drop your price and don’t drop your quality just to get the job #jobs #pricing #costing #metrics #proficientbuildersllc #profitfirstforcontractors (at Central Point, Oregon)

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