Don't get to upset about a lack of initial traction in getting people listening to your podcast. There are a lot of podcasts to choose from, and not enough capacity to for many people to get past the 8-second mark.
It is usually some side issue that scuttles your progress in podcasting before the real podcast problems can begin to creep into the process.
The workload of podcasting is more than people believe, and the more obsessed the podcaster, the more overly excessive the podcast process. If it ain't for you, it ain't for you.
The famous and the no-so-much all have one thing in common when they record that first podcast episode. That podcast doesn't yet exist, and it has no audience.
The debate about the best gear to use for podcasting is a red herring. Use what you have or what you can get to get started.
There are reasons why interviewers don't ask subjects certain questions. Those questions are not very good.
It's okay to launch a podcast for the sake of turning a profit. If you're getting in the game for the money, just be honest about it upfront.
[spreaker type=player resource="episode_key=65bdY1WfW7E" width="100%" height="200px" theme="light" playlist="false" playlist-continuous="false" autoplay="false" live-autoplay="false" chapters-image="true" episode-image-position="right" hide-logo="false" hide-likes="false" hide-comments="false" hide-sharing="false" ] Podcasting has an extremely low barrier to entry to muddle through the science.…
There are such things as stupid questions, and you will ask plenty as you learn the art of interviewing. Try not to ask too many up front and fight the urge to continue to ask them once you know better.
You’re new at this, so no one knows the limits of your potential, or your potential to not be so great. Have patience at the start of any project.