How can I help you?

QuestionsI’m trying to determine what I should work on next. I have a number of opportunities and ideas, but I’d love to know what you want. Some of you may have noticed a new survey on my sidebar last week, and I’ve already replaced it with an even simpler, 2-question survey.

I would love to know how I can help you. What do you want to know? If you don’t want to fill in the survey, you can comment on this blog post. If you could have 15 minutes of my time, what would you ask me?

Please fill out this simple survey – it will take less than 5 minutes of your time.

Create your free online surveys with SurveyMonkey , the world’s leading questionnaire tool.

8 thoughts on “How can I help you?

  1. The website is not up yet but I wanted to say that I always love your information and have learned a lot from reading your articles. They are always very clear and I can understand it all, even if sometimes I can’t make things work. (:
    Thanks so much for your contribution.

  2. Thank you for doing this. I just need a help on getting started. I have a webpage that I’ve started on, but I can use the extra push to get where I need to go with my HTML and CSS skills.

    1. Great! It would help me a lot if you could post this in the survey itself, as that way I’ll have it in my records. But if you can’t or don’t want to that’s fine too.

  3. Thank you for your work. I have filled your survey.

    Even if the survey is anonymous I find the response about phone call with only “yes” or “no” a bit rude. I want to say that people for whom English is not their mother tongue can’t answer “yes” especially if they are shy and not fluent in English.

    1. I’m sorry, I did not, by any means, mean to offend anyone with that question. Some people have replied with an email address rather than a phone number. I should also clarify that leaving a phone number is not a guarantee that I will call you, only that you’re saying that you are okay with me doing so if I need to follow up. If you’re not comfortable speaking English on the phone, then I have no problems with you saying no.

      1. No offense! It’s rude to you from the writer. At least in my language (french). The polite form is “No, my planning is overbooked” or something of that style… the verbosity of french people. 😉

        1. Oh, good, I was worried that I’d missed a cultural clue I didn’t know about. I’ll bear your comment in mind (I don’t think I can change the survey now that it’s got answers) for future surveys. But I’m never going to be offended by an answer I baked into my own survey. Thanks for your concern, but I’m reasonably difficult to offend. 🙂

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