6 Mental Health Podcasts to Add to Your Library

Last week (15 to 21 May) was Mental Health Awareness Week in the UK. So, to mark the occasion, we’re sharing some of our favourite mental health podcasts you should check out all year round. Podcasting is a medium that offers a sense of connection, often when we need it most. So, if you’re looking for shows you can turn to on a range of different mental health-related topics, take a look at these. 

Mentally Yours

Mentally Yours by Metro Is hosted by Ellen Scott and Yvette Caster. The duo chat with people who have lived with mental illness to educate, empathise, and challenge stigma. Ellen and Yvette invite their guests to open up about their personal experiences, from postpartum psychosis to eating disorders; the pod allows listeners to learn from raw, first-hand experiences. Listen

The Griefcast

Self-dubbed a podcast that examines the human experience of grief and death – but with comedians, so it’s cheerier than it sounds, The Griefcast is an antidote to the isolation of grief. Host Cariad Lloyd explained, “My goal right from the beginning was that I wanted it to be a podcast that, when it stopped, you didn’t feel worse”, and it’s precisely that. Listen

Feel Better, Live More

If you’re searching for a podcast for your mind, body and heart, Feel Better, Live More with Dr Rangan Chatterjee is for you. Covering topics including burnout, trauma, and the mental health crisis, Feel Better, Live More offers easily digestible expert advice. This is a great place to start if you’re looking for simple, actionable mental health resources. Listen

Mad World

Brought to you by Bryony Gordon, Mad World is home to intimate conversations about getting unwell and getting better. Bryony is joined by an array of guests, from household names to ordinary people with extraordinary stories and experiences of mental health. From addiction and stress to borderline personality disorder, Mad World is worth a listen. Listen

Therapy For Black Girls

The Therapy for Black Girls Podcast is hosted by Dr. Joy Harden Bradford, a licensed Psychologist in Atlanta. With weekly episodes on mental health, personal development, and all the small decisions we can make to become the best possible versions of ourselves, Therapy for Black Girls takes on subjects such as cultivating friendships in adulthood, seasonal affective disorder, and imposter syndrome. Listen

On Purpose with Jay Shetty

On Purpose is hosted by former monk Jay Shetty, who’s on a mission to make wisdom go viral in an accessible, relevant & practical way. With a variety of solo episodes and guests, including Drew Barrymore, Lewis Hamilton and Mel Robbins, Jay covers a whole host of mental health subjects. From tackling negative thoughts to gut health and understanding your genes, On Purpose is a breath of fresh air. Listen

We hope that these podcasts can provide some comfort and relief when you’re feeling overwhelmed. If you require further mental health resources online, visit Mind or speak to a healthcare professional. 

For more podcast recommendations, check out this round-up from Pod Bible on the best podcasts about mental health and mental illness.




International Women’s Podcast Festival Postponed Due to Lack of Industry Support and Funding

The International Women’s Podcast Festival (IWPF), a highly anticipated event celebrating women’s voices and storytelling in audio and podcasting, unfortunately, announces that it will not be taking place this year. The decision comes from insufficient industry support and funding, which has regrettably hindered our ability to organise and execute the festival at the scale and quality that we believe the global community of women in podcasting and audio deserves.

At Content is Queen, we firmly believe in the power of supporting, platforming, and empowering women’s voices in the audio industry. Our mission has always been to create a space that encourages and fosters participation for women in podcasting, an industry that continues to snowball. It is disheartening to encounter such challenges in rallying the necessary financial support to realise this vision.

While we are disappointed by the lack of backing we received, we are not surprised. We have witnessed other events organised by diverse founders and leaders facing similar issues of being postponed or cancelled altogether. This prevailing trend only further highlights the systemic obstacles underrepresented groups face within the industry.

Advocacy for Women’s Voices Continues Strong

However, the absence of the IWPF this year does not diminish our commitment to amplifying women’s voices and promoting inclusivity. We firmly believe that events like IWPF are essential to provide a platform for diverse perspectives, foster collaboration, and drive positive change. We will continue to advocate for women’s storytelling, empowering female creators and striving for a more equitable podcasting landscape.

As we reflect on the situation, we remain resolute in our determination to bring back the International Women’s Podcast Festival in 2024. We will use this time to regroup, engage with potential partners, and explore avenues to secure the necessary support and resources to deliver the outstanding festival experience that our global community deserves.

In the meantime, we encourage all individuals, organisations, and industry leaders to reflect upon the importance of supporting underrepresented voices and representation within podcasting. Let us work together to dismantle the barriers that prevent diverse talent from flourishing in this dynamic field. By doing so, we can create a more inclusive and vibrant podcasting industry for everyone.

For further updates and information regarding the International Women’s Podcast Festival, please visit the festival website and follow us on social media @contentisqueenhq. To watch the festival content, head over to our YouTube.

How to be consistent with your podcast

When you look at the podcasting charts, all the shows have one thing in common: they’re consistent with their release schedule. Listeners like predictability and knowing when they can expect their favourite show to drop so they can integrate it into their lives. 

Your release schedule is one thing; production is another. Consistently producing high-quality episodes showcases the commitment and a level of professionalism which can give you the edge over others in your niche. 

When you combine the two, you’re on track for podcasting success. But, of course, doing that takes a lot of hard work. So, we’re on hand with five top tips on being consistent with your podcast.

How to ensure your podcast is consistent

Follow your purpose 

Before starting your podcast, you should clearly define your purpose; it will set you apart from everyone else. Being a creator can be exhausting, but it becomes a lot easier when you genuinely love what you’re doing. So, make sure you’re starting your podcast for the right reasons. If it feels like a chore, consistency will feel like an uphill battle! 

Read more on podcasting with purpose here

Commit to a manageable release schedule 

You must be honest with yourself and your audience about your capacity. Then, rather than overpromising and underdelivering, devise a manageable release schedule. When developing your schedule, consider things like episode length and the rollout required once it’s live. 

A huge amount of work goes into releasing a single episode, so don’t overwhelm yourself with unrealistic expectations.  

Automate the production process as much as possible 

Recording an episode is one thing; producing it is a different ball game. While finding a process that works for you can take time, working smarter, not harder, will allow you to remain consistent. Check out our five podcast production hacks, from preparation to automation tools, here.  

Batch record 

Consider batch recording if you struggle to find the time to set up and record episodes. While many podcasting elements are out of your control, your recording frequency can be flexible. So, recording several episodes simultaneously ensures you have reserves, and you can always work ahead rather than episode to episode. 

Lean on your community 

Creating a great podcast isn’t easy. If you’re a team of one trying to do everything, you may be on a fast track to burnout. So, start networking and lean on communities like Content is Queen. Not only will communities like ours offer support, but you’ll also get to access new opportunities and take inspiration from your peers. 

You’ve got this! 

Do I need a website for my podcast?

If you’ve ever wondered if you need a podcast website, you’re in the right place. Our latest article explores the benefits of having a website for your podcast.  

As you already know, podcasting goes far beyond speaking into a mic. With so many elements of the creative process to consider, you might question if building and maintaining a website is worthwhile. 

What are the benefits of having a website for my podcast?

While your podcast can function without a website, it doesn’t mean it should. A website makes sense for several reasons, so let’s get into them. 

Increased earning potential

We all know that earning a regular income from podcasting can be challenging. Thankfully, having a website can unlock new income streams. You can use your website to reach more people and boost your earning potential. There are several ways you can do so, such as: 

  • Using affiliate links in your content
  • Promoting your own merchandise 
  • Adding a donation button
  • Onsite advertising 

Furthermore, your website can be a landing page to drive sign-ups to your newsletter. An excellent newsletter with solid open rates and engagement is a valuable asset to creators! 

Content ownership

Both websites and newsletters are mediums that offer content ownership other platforms don’t. While growing and interacting with listeners on social media is great, you don’t own these channels; they could be hacked or taken away at any point. So, it’s always good to safe-proof yourself and grow your audience on several mediums. Yes, it’s time-consuming, but it’s worth it! 

Better discoverability

Discoverability is another challenge a lot of podcasters face. With more podcasts launching all the time, it’s becoming increasingly difficult. Optimising your website for SEO can help you cut through the noise and get your show out there and easily found. 

Opportunity to repurpose your podcast episodes 

Your website doesn’t need to have tons of content on it. But, if you choose to roll out consistently you can repurpose your podcast episodes into new content. For example, you may take a topic from a recent episode and spin it into a blog post using transcription. Offering your content in different mediums means it becomes more sharable and digestible. 

Added value for your community 

Finally, a website is a chance to offer added value to your community. Podcasting is such a great medium, but that doesn’t mean there isn’t value in other forms. For example, if you have a podcast on sustainability, you could direct listeners to your website to download free resources linked to the topic. 

Free resources can also be an excellent lead magnet to drive newsletter sign-ups and upsell, such as a membership offering or recommended products using affiliate links. 

Podcast websites 101

It’s important to remember that your website doesn’t need to be all singing, all dancing; it simply needs to function well and serve its purpose. But there are a few things you do want on your website: 

  • An introduction of yourself and your podcast
  • An email capture so you can grow your mailing list – it’s precious real estate! 
  • Links to all your socials and podcast platform 

So, the short answer to the question ‘Does my podcast need a website?’ is yes. If the idea of creating a website is daunting, the internet is your best friend. Plenty of free resources and guides help you from start to finish. Need more support? Explore our membership options here and unlock the power of podcasting. 

Popular podcast genres – what the stats tell us

During Q3-Q4 of 2022, Edison Research delved into the genres most likely to place a show in the top 200 charts in the U.S. In this article, we’re analysing the findings and what they mean for podcasters. So, let’s get into it. 

The research

Rather than simply totting up the different shows in the top 200, Edison Research calculated “batting averages” for each genre. They explained, “Baseball batting averages are calculated by dividing the number of hits into the number of at-bats; this podcast genre “batting average” is calculated by looking at the number of times a genre appears in the top 200 (its hits) divided by the number of times a genre appeared in the top 20,000 (its at-bats).” 

Here’s what they found: 

It’s worth noting that Edison also explained that “podcast averages are ‘low’ compared to baseball, and this is because there are so many more podcasts. In other words, if we look at the top one per cent of shows, an equal distribution would mean that 1% of the titles in that category should be in the top 200.”

Popular podcasting genres

As you can see from the results, true crime comedy and news dominate the charts regarding the number of shows and offer the best batting average. But that’s not to say they’re the best choice of genre to create a charting podcast. Take society & culture, for example, with 20 shows in the top 200. 

If you look at the top shows on the Spotify and iTunes charts in the U.K., you’ll see it’s similar to the U.S. with a mixed bag of genres, with pop culture featuring heavily in the top 20. 

A survey of 2,000 adults in the U.K. commissioned by Vodafone found that comedy (30%), entertainment (25%), sport (23%) and true crime (19%) were voted the most popular podcast genres overall. 

Here’s how other genres rank in the U.K.:

  • News 18%
  • Health and Fitness 16%
  • Politics 15%
  • Personal development 14%
  • Pop culture 14%
  • Drama 12%

What the research means for podcasters

But what do these findings mean for podcasters? Here are some key takeaways: 

  • Comedy shows dominate the charts, with a batting average of 2.7%. So, while it’s a saturated category, if you’ve got a great show, there’s a demand for comedy; this is reflected in both the U.S. and U.K. findings.
  • While you may think it’s best to opt for a show with less competition, such as T.V. & Film, Leisure or Education, these findings highlight a need for further research to ensure demand. 
  • Genres like science and history have less competition in the charts but good batting averages.
  • True crime and comedy are the most popular genres in the U.S. and among the top 4 in the U.K. The research suggests that listeners are turning to podcasting for escapism and entertainment. 
  • News podcasts also rank well in both countries as podcasting becomes a major news source; read more in our recent article

If you’re wondering which podcast genre you should lean into, there’s no definitive answer from these findings. So, whether you opt for a popular category with more competition or a less saturated genre that you can cut through more easily, podcasting success isn’t purely down to genre. 

Instead, the primary takeaway is this: there is demand for various genres in the U.S., U.K. and globally. When analysing data and charts, it’s clear to see listeners are looking for authenticity, relatable hosts, trusted voices, and predictability. So, here’s what you should be prioritising if you want your podcast to chart: 

  • A consistent release schedule
  • Reactive content
  • Know your genre inside out! 
  • Be authentic and relatable 
  • Understand your audience

Ready to rise through the ranks of podcasting? Join our inclusive podcasting community here.

Podcast marketing toolkit – ten must-haves to grow your audience

Creating a podcast is no mean feat; promoting it is a whole other challenge. In this article, we’re sharing our ideas on what should be in your podcast marketing toolkit if you want to reach more people and grow your audience. So, let’s get into it! 

Your podcast marketing checklist

1. Original artwork 

The most important element of your visual branding is your podcast artwork. You want your podcast to be instantly recognisable. So, spend some time nailing your artwork and ensuring it’s consistent across all platforms. 

2. Killer description 

Once you’ve sorted the visuals, it’s time to master the words. In addition to great artwork, you’ll want an equally impressive podcast description for apps and platforms. Think of this as your elevator pitch. It’s a chance to sell your podcast in a short and sweet format. 

3. Branded episode assets

From guest quotes and audiograms to episode quotes, your branded episode assets are any content you or your guests share online to promote your podcast. While they can be distinct from your pod’s artwork, aim to keep them in line, using the same colour palette and fonts to ensure you have a distinct brand style. 

4. Video content 

Video content is invaluable when it comes to marketing. So, whether you’re a video-first creator or create video content specifically for YouTube shorts or social media, it’s an essential part of your tool kit. 

5. Website 

Websites don’t need to be expensive or have lots of content. Instead, opt for a simple website including all need-to-know information like links to your show and your socials, an introduction to your podcast and a data capture form. 

6. Email list

Once you’ve captured data from your audience, use it to build out a mailing list to reach them easily. Unlike social platforms, your mailing list belongs to you and can never be taken away at the click of a button. Furthermore, building your list opens opportunities to build engagement and boost revenue. It’s a win-win.  

7. Show notes and transcripts

Not only are show notes and transcripts good for SEO, but they’re good for accessibility, too. So, make sure that you set aside some time to ensure every episode you publish has excellent show notes and a transcript – you can use tools to make it easier! 

8. Press/media kit

A press or media kit is another thing you should have in your arsenal for several reasons. Whether for a PR opportunity, to share with potential guests or to get sponsorship, a media kit can be a one-pager or document with all the key information about your show. Sell yourself! 

9. Trailer 

A great trailer is a bite-sized way to get your show shared far and wide across podcast platforms, social media, and various podcast platforms. To learn more about creating the perfect trailer, check out this article. 

10. Universal link

Last but certainly not least, every podcast should use a universal link. This ensures no one gets left out, no matter what device they listen to podcasts on. Simple housekeeping like this can make a lot of difference. 

So, there you have it, our ten must-haves for your podcast marketing toolkit. We understand that looking at this list may feel overwhelming if you’re just starting out, but it’s worth ensuring you have as many of these in play as possible to ensure you market your show effectively and reach your intended audience. 

If you enjoyed this article, stay tuned for more coming soon! In the meantime, check out more of our podcasting blogs and resources here

Beyond downloads – success metrics for Indie podcasters

When it comes to podcasting KPIs, downloads are often a go-to metric. However, there are plenty more success metrics that are worth looking at. This article looks at five success metrics you should consider using to benchmark your performance and set future goals. 

While we don’t recommend becoming obsessive over numbers, it is important to check metrics regularly. This way, you can determine what is and isn’t working for your audience and lean into it. 

Let’s get into it!

Podcasting KPIs


Subscribers can be one of the most valuable indicators of your podcast’s success. From looking at subscribers for each episode, you can determine which prompted listeners to take action. Getting new subscribers not only means more people will be notified when you drop a new episode, but these listeners also become more likely to take another action, such as leaving you a review or sharing your podcast with a friend. 

Completion rate & listen time

When looking at download figures, you can’t tell if listeners dropped off during an episode. So, this is why delving deeper into listening times is important. By looking at the listening time, you’ll get a good overview of whether people are listening to the entire show or just some of it. 

As a result, you can highlight unpopular segments and topics. Furthermore, you can use the stats to determine the optimal episode length for your audience. 

Audience demographics

While demographics on podcasting platforms are somewhat limited, they’re still an important metric. For example, taking the time to understand which countries your listeners are from will allow you to engage with your audience and identify new opportunities to tap into your market. 

If you want to learn more about your audience, consider using social media or an online tool to create a short survey. And if you have an email list you can send it to, even better! Not only does this give you valuable insights to help you better cater to your listeners, but engaging with them this way makes them feel included and valued. 

Marketing effectiveness 

If you’re working hard to push your podcast on several channels or using various tactics, it’s essential to measure what’s working. Once you do, you can double down on that and continue to grow. 

For example, if you’re sharing snippets of your podcast on TikTok and they’re performing well on the app, are they driving listeners to your show or helping to build an engaged community? Rather than getting caught up on vanity metrics, you need to understand what is driving action. 

While tracking can be tricky to set up, we highly recommend using marketing attribution tools to determine where your marketing efforts are paying off. 

Audience feedback 

Although it can be daunting, researching what people are saying about your show is also important. From reviews and ratings to social sharing, gathering and searching for feedback from listeners will help you find out what is and isn’t working. Even negative feedback can be seen as positive, as knowing where to improve your show is always helpful.  

By doing so, you’ll also get the opportunity to engage in conversations with listeners and better understand your audience. 

If you’re not already setting aside time to review your podcast metrics, you really should do. Creating and marketing a podcast is time-consuming, so it’s essential to assess KPIs to ensure you’re prioritising the right things continuously. Remember, adapt where you can double down on what’s working and don’t be afraid to try new things. 

If you could use the support of our inclusive podcasting community, discover our membership options here.

Meet Zoe Jeyes, founder and producer of the London Podcast Festival

International Women’s Day first occurred over a century ago. The first-ever gathering in 1911 was supported by over a million people. Today, IWD belongs to everyone, everywhere. This year’s International Women’s Day theme is #EmbraceEquity, something we live and breathe at Content is Queen.

To mark IWD 2023 we’re spotlighting the women in the podcasting space who inspire us and celebrating the work they do to make the industry more inclusive. From exploring what equity means to them to a day in their life, this series will allow you to get to know our muses a little better. For the fourth and final instalment of our series, we caught up with Zoe Jeyes. 

Meet Zoe

Zoe Jeyes is the Deputy Director of Kings Place, a music, spoken word, comedy and podcast venue in Kings Cross. Zoe programmes comedy and podcasts and is the Founder and Producer of the London Podcast Festival. Since 2016 London Podcast Festival has welcomed 50,000 visitors to hundreds of live shows, high-quality, affordable workshops and classes, meet and greets, panels and more.

Q. The theme for IWD 2023 is equity. What does equity mean to you?

A. Fairness is incredibly important to me, and that’s how I define equity. Working in the arts, specifically in venues, for over 20 years, I’ve tried to champion fairness in all areas of the organisations I’ve been a part of. I aim to give people the support they need to succeed and excel, whatever that support is.

Q. More specifically, what does equity in podcasting look like?

A. The business of podcasting means that power and money are unevenly distributed. Equity in podcasting would mean that the people whose voices should be heard and whose stories should be told have the opportunities, support, power, and money they need to do so.

 Specifically for the London Podcast Festival, that means giving a wide range of podcasters and curators a live platform, supporting them through all aspects of venue production, marketing, ticketing and anything else they need, and making deals with everyone on the same terms.

Q. What does a typical day look like for you? Are there any rituals or routines you do every day? 

A. Working in the arts, no two days are the same! We have events every day, often several on the same day and the operational buzz never stops. On top of that, there are a lot of projects, planning, collaboration with colleagues and partners, and emails, lots and lots of emails… Do you ever feel that 90% of modern work life is sending and replying to emails? Thankfully I also get to watch lots of brilliant shows at my venue. Enjoying the fruits of the whole team’s labour live and close-up is magic.

Q. Do you have a hack or favourite tool creators should know?

A. Sadly, I’m not a creative nor the most tech-savvy person in the world. However, I make many great connections for the festival via social media. I’ve been discovering new content via TikTok recently, which is exciting and makes me feel very old.

Q. Finally, do you have any golden advice for audio creators?

A. Have you thought about doing a live show? It’s a fantastic way to connect with your audience in a new way. We’d love to hear from you if you’re inspired to create something for the London Podcast Festival.

Whether you want to plan a live show, master TikTok or stay up to date with podcasting events, the Content is Queen community awaits. Explore our membership options here


How podcasting has become a major news source

Earlier this year, Global’s news podcast report showcased how podcasts are proving popular as a trusted news source. According to further reports, almost 1 in 4 US adults get news from podcasts. Furthermore, YouGov found that one in five listeners now chooses podcasts are their primary news source. 

The numbers

According to the report from Global, the UK’s leading media company on News Podcasts Making Headlines for Brands 2023, two-thirds of listeners (66%) consume more news podcasts now than they did a year ago. That’s not all, as 71% intend to listen more this year. 

As Ofcom’s news consumption survey in 2022 found, news consumption via printed newspapers is down by 24% and magazines by 6%. Podcasting is bridging the gap. 

So, what’s driving the movement?

Why podcasting has become a popular news source

Trusted and diverse voices

As fake news is rising, listeners are searching for trusted and diverse voices to turn to for easily-digestible news. As an antidote to false information and multiple sources on multiple platforms, news podcasts are an easy way to stay updated with current affairs with minimal effort.

Furthermore, when listeners engage with the same creators for news, it offers a sense of companionship. Rather than simply stating facts, podcasters often cover topics in much more detail in a format that is both engaging and accessible. 

A quick look at the podcast charts will show you how popular the format is, with The News Agents, FT News Briefing and The Guardian’s Today in Focus all climbing this week. 


47% of Global’s respondents say they hardly have the time to read newspapers or articles. But, thanks to the convenience of podcasts, listeners can get their news fixed while on the go or doing other things. 

One respondent explained, “I think podcasts fill a gap between TV and radio news and newspapers. TV and radio news can only concentrate on headlines. Newspapers can provide depth of coverage but require time and concentration. Podcasts can go behind the headlines and also liven up what could be a ‘heavy’ read in a newspaper.”

Younger demographic

As over 80% of people aged 16-25 are likely to turn to the internet – including podcasts and social media – for the news, the demographic is driving the popularity of news podcasts. According to Ofcom’s News Consumption Survey, only 25% of 16–24-year-olds would listen to the radio, and 30% would read newspapers. So, it’s clear to see the preferred medium for the younger generation.

The future of news podcasts

Podcasting offers a more engaging way to deliver news, incorporating a storytelling element that other mediums lack. As the way people consume media continues to evolve, we suspect we’ll see a lot more news podcasts cropping up. With leading publishers already taking the leap, more will follow suit in 2023 and beyond. Watch this space! 

If you enjoyed this article and want to know more about news podcasting, watch this session from the International Women’s Podcast Festival last summer now on the Content is Queen YouTube channel. And if you’d like to stay in the loop with all things podcasting, subscribe to our newsletter here.

Meet Renay Richardson, founder of Broccoli Productions

International Womens Day first occurred over a century ago. The first-ever gathering in 1911 was supported by over a million people. Today, IWD belongs to everyone, everywhere. The 2023 International Women’s Day theme is #EmbraceEquity, something we live and breathe at Content is Queen.

So, we wanted to take the opportunity to catch up with some incredible women in audio and celebrate the work they are doing to make it a more equitable and inclusive space. From exploring what equity means to them to a day in the life, this series will allow you to get to know them a little better. This week, we’re spotlighting Renay Richardson!

Meet Renay

Renay Richardson is a producer and entrepreneur. Renay founded the production company Broccoli Productions in direct response to the lack of opportunities for minority talent both in front and behind the mic. She runs the company with Hana Walker-Brown in partnership with Sony Music and is also behind the Equality in Audio Pact which encourages audio production companies to take the following 5 actions:

1 . Pay interns / No longer use unpaid interns.
2. Hire LGBTQIA+, black people, people of colour and other minorities on projects not only related to their identity.
3. If you are a company that releases gender pay gap reports, release your race pay gap data at the same time.
4. No longer participate in panels that are not representative of the cities, towns, and industries they take place in.
5. Be transparent about who works for your company, as well as their role, position and permanency.

The pact has been signed by over 370 companies including us! Read more about it and add your signature here.

Now, onto our questions for Renay.

Q. The theme for IWD 2023 is equity. What does equity mean to you?

A. Equity, to me, means freedom of opportunity.

Q. More specifically, what does equity in podcasting look like?

A. In podcasting, I would like every person to have the opportunity to be who they want and achieve what they want. At the moment, I know, as a black woman in the UK industry, my opportunities are capped. The scary thing is I may have already gone as far as I can go. This shouldn’t be the case; we should be able to dream big and not have our vision stunted because a person that reflects us has yet to achieve what we dream.

Q. What does a day in the life look like for you? Are there any rituals or routines you can’t live without?

A. I’m on my 3rd week back to work after a baby, so life is pretty chaotic at the moment, but I’m trying to get into a good routine. Also, I’m a solo parent, so I’m trying to be a career woman and doting mother seamlessly…lol I’ll get there.

Q. Finally, do you have any golden advice for audio creators? 

A. It’s important to make shows for fun so that you can practice/hone your skills, and if you can’t do something or don’t know something, ask for help. There’s no point in figuring it out alone when you can ask someone.

Content is Queen is committed to continually championing talented creators in our inclusive community. So, we’ll continue to share stories, experiences and learnings of those in front of and behind the mic. Stay tuned for the next instalment coming soon! 

In the meantime, explore our affordable membership options here and join our inclusive community of audio creators.