Pune: A copywriter’s dream job article A copywriting job can be a dream come true, as can the pay.
However, it can also be an expensive proposition.
That’s the reality for many copywriters in India, a country with the highest literacy rate in the world, and a shortage of qualified copywriters.
India’s shortage of copywriters is the result of an industry-wide shortage in the field of copywriting.
According to the World Wide Web Association (W3C), India’s copywriting workforce is roughly 70,000, with a workforce of nearly 2 million.
That translates into a workforce that, if it is not supported, can easily become a burden.
The reason for the shortage is simple: The country is still developing its copywriting industry.
The country has not yet fully incorporated digital content creation, which requires much more manpower and resources.
Moreover, it has not been established as a digital-friendly country, and this has led to the need for more trained copywriters, especially in the cities and rural areas.
India is one of the world’s fastest growing economies, with its GDP growth at a healthy 6.8% in the last fiscal year.
The population of the country is projected to reach over 8.2 billion by 2020.
The Indian Copywriting Association (ICCA) is a professional organization that assists copywriters across India, which has over 3,000 members.
The organization was founded in 1994 by the then Chief Executive Officer of the Indian government, P.K. Thakur, to provide support to copywriters and help them build their skills.
The association is also active in many other fields, including the fields of marketing, human resources, digital marketing, and human resource development.
In addition to helping copywriters develop their skills, the association helps copywriters build relationships with potential employers, clients, and investors.
The copywriting community is highly educated, well-trained, and highly motivated, said D.S. Dhar, the president of the association.
The success of the copywriter-focused business model of the industry is evident from the growing number of successful businesses that rely on the business model, including Bollywood movie studios, fashion houses, and media companies.
The industry has also benefited from the digital revolution, as there is a vast amount of information available for the copywriting business model.
“The content is becoming more and more accessible and our business models have become more sophisticated,” said K.V. Ravi, managing partner at Dhar & Hari Associates, a New Delhi-based law firm specializing in employment law.
The business model helps the industry expand, which in turn helps to expand employment in India.
“We need to find people who have the same skills as us,” said Ravi.
Ravi also pointed out that there is another reason why copywriting is a highly lucrative profession.
“It’s very much a profession of the educated, skilled professionals who have good social skills,” he said.
The profession of copywriter is a great opportunity for those who are looking to improve their social skills and to learn more about the market, said Ravan.
He added that people who are qualified for the profession are very sought after, especially as many copywriter jobs offer high salaries.
In an interview with IANS, K.
Sachin Thakar, a professor at Delhi University, said that in order to improve social skills, one should be able to speak the local language, learn a little about the culture, and be able read a newspaper and read articles.
“If a copywriter needs to go abroad for two months to meet a client, then he will get a job in India for two weeks and he will be paid Rs.1,000.
If he needs to come back to India to meet another client, he will receive Rs.20,000,” he explained.
However, the copywriters working in the industry need to be educated, which is one thing that has taken a lot of time.
In a recent study, researchers at the University of California, Irvine, surveyed over 500 copywriters who were seeking jobs, and they found that only a third of them had read a textbook.
The report concluded that most copywriters need to spend at least two months in their native language before applying for a job.
“There is a need to learn to communicate in Hindi, Urdu, Pashto, Malayalam, Gujarati, Marathi, Punjabi, and Urdu,” said Professor Thakari.
In order to boost the demand for copywriters by attracting them to the profession, the industry needs to diversify, said Dr. S.A. Prakash, associate professor at the Institute of Management Sciences, Mumbai.
“One can see that in cities like Mumbai, Pune, Ahmedabad, Pimpri-Chinchwad, Panchkula, Ahmednagar, and Pune