The Biography section of your Starflow page is one of the most important parts of your page,  as it gives potential fans an idea of what to expect when they join your Starflow community.

Here is the formula for creating the best Biography section of your page possible:

Introduce yourself

Not everyone who lands on your page will know who you are, so make sure to start your description with a little bit about who you are and what you create.

Why are you on Starflow?

This is a great opportunity to share some of the challenges and financial costs you incur as a creator. Most fans typically only see the glamorous side of being a creator, so don’t be afraid to get real here.

Value exchange

What do fans get out of being your fan? Here is where you can give a brief summary of the rewards your fans get when they join and the types of content they’ll have access to.

On the flip-side, there are a few things you may want to avoid when writing your page description:

Needy language

Your fans get a ton of awesome stuff when they become your fan, so avoid using language that doesn’t illustrate how amazing becoming your fan is. Words like “support” or “help” can make potential fans feel like they are doing you a favor by becoming your fan. Instead, use terms like “get access” or “join my exclusive community” to entice fans to become your fan.

A novel

We get it—you have a lot to say! Communicating your vision and excitement about your projects can take up a lot of real estate, but it’s important to keep your description short and sweet. You only have a small window of time before someone decides whether or not to become your fan, so save the novel for what you’re actually creating on Starflow and keep your description as succinct as possible.

Links to other sites

If you want visiting fans to click that big button that turns them into paying fans, the worst thing you can do is lead them off of your Starflow page. Hyperlinks can be great when you’re trying to give viewers an idea of what you’re all about, but by limiting the number of times people are linked off of your page, you are increasing the amount of viewers staying on your page. Simple enough logic, right?

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