How to Fix Suede Shoes

Suede is a fuzzy type of leather that looks great when worn, particularly as a snazzy pair of shoes. However, it is also delicate, and damage can be difficult to treat. If you notice problems with your shoes, clean them off right away with a suede brush. This will help you begin treating scuff marks and creases. Water damage can only be fixed by adding gentle amounts of water. You can also fix most liquid stains with vinegar and oil stains with cornstarch. Serious damage sometimes cannot be reversed on your own, so take care of your suede to prevent further problems.

[Edit]Steps
[Edit]Removing Scuff Marks and Creases
Use a suede brush to sweep dirt off of the suede. The softness of a specialty suede brush makes it the best tool for fixing your favorite shoes. When brushing out suede, work in one direction. Brush along the grain, in the direction of the suede’s fibers. Always sweep off as much debris as possible before attempting any other treatments.[1]
Consider investing in a suede treatment kit, which often comes with a brush and a cleaning eraser. You can find them online or at many general stores.
If you don’t have a suede brush available, try using a clean nylon toothbrush instead.
Scrub scuff marks back and forth to remove them. Move the suede brush quickly back and forth along the scuff mark. This will lift the grain back up. Continue brushing until the surface of the shoe looks even and clean. Then, repeat the treatment with any remaining marks to bring the suede back to its original state.
Be careful to brush over the damaged spots only. Avoid rubbing the clean areas on the suede.
If you can’t scrub out the scuff marks, rub them with a cleaning eraser. The eraser restores the suede’s texture.
Scrape the scuff mark with a dull knife if it won’t come out. Scuff marks happen when the suede fibers get too matted down. Use a butter knife or something similar to lift the fibers. Pull the edge of the knife against the grain slowly, taking care not to touch the undamaged portion of your shoe.[2]
If you don’t have a knife, you could also try using a plastic razor or an emery board.
Stay away from sharp or serrated blades, if possible, to reduce the chances of cutting into the suede. Be very cautious if you choose to use a sharp knife.
Buff creases by wiping them in a circle with a brush. If your shoe still has creases on it, scrub it using the suede brush, a nylon toothbrush, or a towel. Go around the crease repeatedly to smooth it out. You can also push and pull on the suede to flatten the creased area as you massage it back to shape.[3]
Start off by going in the direction of the grain to prevent as much wear and tear on the suede as possible.
Heat creases and stains with steam if you still can’t remove them. Cover the shoe with a towel. Then, set an iron to the steam function or its lowest possible setting if you don’t have that option. Once the iron gets hot, move it across the towel to make the damaged portions of the suede more pliable. Remove the towel when you’re done and brush the suede out again.[4]
Heat can be very damaging for suede, so don’t apply the iron directly to your shoes. Also, keep the iron moving at all times so it doesn’t linger in any spot for more than 3 seconds.
Another way to do this is to boil a pot of water on the stove, then hold the shoe over it. Let the steam hit the damaged area, then scrub it with a brush.[Edit]Repairing Water Damage
Blot moisture out of the shoes with a cloth or paper towel. As soon as you notice a liquid spill on your suede shoes, treat it to remove as much of the moisture as you can. Pat the damp areas. Replace the cloth or towel with a fresh one once it gets saturated with water. Keep patting the suede until you are unable to absorb more water off of it.[5]
By treating the suede quickly, you can lessen stains before they form. Always dry out the existing moisture before trying to treat any stains you notice.
Wait up to 24 hours for the shoes to dry out. Suede becomes more prone to damage when it is wet. You won’t be able to get all the moisture out by patting the shoes dry, so let them air dry on their own. Keep them away from heat and direct sunlight during this time. After the wait, check that the shoes feel completely dry to the touch.[6]
The amount of time you need to wait will depend on how soaked the shoes got. If you got caught in the rain, for instance, expect to need to wait the whole 24 hours.
Treating the shoes before they dry could lead to cracks in the suede. Don’t rush to treat stains if the shoes don’t feel dry.
Use a suede brush to spread a light coating of water across the shoe. Dip the brush into clean, lukewarm water and shake out the excess moisture. Then, brush the entire shoe along the suede’s grain. Make sure the entire shoe feels slightly moistened before you attempt to treat the stains.[7]
Adding more water may seem strange, but it is the best way to eliminate a water stain. Cleaning the entire shoe prevents more discolorations from forming.
Dab the suede with a rag to distribute the water evenly across it. Dampen a clean cloth by touching the moisture on your shoe. Use the cloth to pat down the surface of the shoe, ensuring every part of the suede gets wet. Pay particular attention to the water stains, since they need to be dampened again before they can be removed. The cloth will also remove excess moisture on the suede.[8]
Every part of the suede needs to be damp, not just the water spots. Doing this blends in the marks while preventing new ones from forming.
Stuff the shoe with paper to help it keep its shape. Set the shoe on a flat surface with the opening face up. Then, fill it with paper towels, rags, or other undyed pieces of paper. Crumple up the paper and fit as many as you can inside the shoe.[9]
Newspaper contains ink that could bleed off and stain the shoe, so avoid using it.
If you have a shoe tree, insert it instead for a much simpler way to maintain the shoe’s shape.
Set the shoe in a cool, dark place to dry overnight. Put the shoes out in an area with good air circulation. Suede can take a long time to dry, so you may need to wait a full 24 hours if your shoes are very wet. Make sure the suede feels completely dry to the touch before you continue fixing it.[10]
Let the shoes air dry naturally. Since suede is delicate, keep it away from heat and direct sunlight.
Water makes the suede more delicate, so make absolutely sure it dries out. Err on the side of caution before brushing it again!
Brush over the shoe to finish cleaning it. Use a suede brush or a clean nylon toothbrush. Lightly brush the entire shoe along the suede’s grain. When your done, the suede should be back to its original appearance.[11]
If you still notice stains in the suede, treating them with vinegar or an eraser could help.[Edit]Treating Salt and Other Stains
Scrub the stain with a suede eraser to attempt to remove it. A lot of stains come out right away when you use an eraser. Buy a suede-specific eraser, then rub it across the stain. Keep rubbing the stain until it’s gone. Finish by brushing out the suede with a suede brush.[12]
Purchase an eraser by shopping online or visiting a general store. If you need a brush as well, look for suede cleaning kits that include both tools.
If you don’t have a suede eraser, try using a regular pink pencil eraser. It’s not as effective, but it’s useful for eliminating minor stains.
Mix 2 parts water with 1 part white vinegar in a bowl if the stain remains. You don’t need to make a lot in order to treat stains. Try mixing about of white vinegar with warm water, for instance. If you’re worried about exposing your shoe to water, you could also dab a cotton ball in vinegar and use it to scrub out the stain.[13]
Rubbing alcohol can be used in place of the vinegar. Get it at a pharmacy, then mix it into the water or dab a cotton ball into it.
Another option to try is micellar water, a product normally used to rinse off makeup. Add a little bit to a cotton ball and scrub away the stains!
Apply the mixture to the stains by using a clean rag or towel. To avoid damaging the suede, don’t pour the mixture onto your shoe. Instead, dip a clean cloth into it, squeezing out the excess moisture. Pat the cloth onto the stains you wish to treat. Finish by rubbing the stain in a circle.[14]
If you’re worried about exposing your shoes to too much moisture, get a cotton ball instead and apply the solution the same way you would with a cloth.
Wait overnight for the shoe to dry. The amount of time you need to wait depends on how wet the suede is. It won’t take more than a few hours for spot treatment, but make sure the suede feels completely dry to the touch. If the stains were minor, they will also be gone after the suede dries.[15]
Always let suede dry after applying moisture to it. Moisture makes it more prone to cracking.
Brush the suede out with a suede brush. Use a suede brush along the suede’s grain. Go over the entire shoe, paying particular attention to the areas you treated. When you’re done, check the shoe over for any remaining stains or signs of damage.[16]
You may need to treat the suede a few times to eliminate stubborn stains.
Your shoes may smell like vinegar or rubbing alcohol when you’re done. It will fade over time as you wear them.[Edit]Removing Oil Damage
Pour cornstarch or baby powder over the oil. Position the shoe in a spot where you will be able to leave it undisturbed for a few hours. Then, cover the stain completely with a layer of the absorbent material. Cornstarch and baby powder are both good at drawing oils out of suede so they don’t set in as permanent stains.[17]
This treatment is effective for stains like sweat, grease, and gasoline. If you’re treating another type of liquid stain, consider using vinegar instead.
Leave the shoe overnight so the powder draws up the oil. It needs time to work, so wait at least 1 hour. If you have more time to spare, you will likely notice better results. Make sure the stained area stays covered by the powder the entire time.[18]
Keep your shoes away from fans or open windows, or else you may end up losing the powder before it has a chance to work on the stain. Also, avoid leaving the shoes near heat or direct sunlight.
Use a suede brush to sweep away the powder. Sweep the powder off into a trash bag to avoid scattering it throughout your home. Then, brush the entire shoe off along the suede’s grain. This will fluff up the fibers so the suede looks bright and clean again.[19]
If you notice a large amount of oil still on the suede, apply another coating of cornstarch or baby powder. Let it dry, then brush it off again.
Treat stubborn stains with a cotton ball dipped in white vinegar. Apply a little bit of the vinegar to a cotton ball or clean cloth. Make sure it isn’t soaked or dripping before you use it. Then, scrub the stains lightly in a circle. Brush the shoe off again when you’re done.[20]
Use only a little bit of vinegar to avoid soaking the suede in it. You can also use rubbing alcohol or a suede cleaner.
Repeat the treatment if needed to restore the suede. Use more powder to lift up oil and then repeat scrubbing stains with vinegar. You may need to do this a few times to get the suede back to normal. Finish each cleaning with a thorough brushing to lift up the suede’s fibers and blend in any permanent wear and tear.[21][Edit]Tips
To protect your shoes from damage, consider spraying them with a suede protector. Reapply the product whenever you wash your shoes or get them wet.
You can buy suede cleaners online or at clothing stores. However, you don’t need one to take great care of your shoes.
If your shoes are in very bad shape, take them to a professional dry cleaner.
Keep in mind that no treatment is guaranteed to work, especially after your shoes are damaged. The best way to deal with damage is to prevent it from happening.[Edit]Warnings
Treating your shoes improperly can cause further damage to them. Remember that suede is delicate and doesn’t respond well to water or other cleaners in most cases.
Even with proper treatment, your shoes may not be completely fixed. Damage done to suede is permanent, although a professional cleaner may be able to restore the shoes to hide the damage.[Edit]Things You’ll Need
[Edit]Removing Scuff Marks and Creases
Suede brush
Dull knife or razor
Iron
Water[Edit]Repairing Water Damage
Suede brush
Water
Cloth
Paper[Edit]Treating Salt and Other Stains
Suede eraser
Suede brush
Cloth
Water
White vinegar or rubbing alcohol
Mixing container[Edit]Removing Oil Damage
Suede brush
Cornstarch or baby powder
White vinegar
Cotton ball[Edit]References↑ https://fashionista.com/2018/12/how-to-protect-suede-leather-boots-winter

↑ https://www.esquire.com/style/mens-fashion/advice/a55830/how-to-clean-suede-shoes/

↑ https://www.stitchfix.com/women/blog/ask-a-stylist/how-to-clean-suede-shoes/

↑ https://themalestylist.com/2016/05/18/leather-suede-guide-5-tips-care-repair/

↑ https://www.keepdryfeet.com/water-stains-suede-footwear/

↑ https://www.keepdryfeet.com/water-stains-suede-footwear/

↑ https://www.esquire.com/style/mens-fashion/advice/a55830/how-to-clean-suede-shoes/

↑ https://www.esquire.com/style/mens-fashion/advice/a55830/how-to-clean-suede-shoes/

↑ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DdQnaJ7Sddc&feature=youtu.be&t=28

↑ https://fashionista.com/2018/12/how-to-protect-suede-leather-boots-winter

↑ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=DdQnaJ7Sddc&feature=youtu.be&t=46

↑ https://www.esquire.com/style/mens-fashion/a55028/suede-shoes-stain/

↑ https://www.esquire.com/style/mens-fashion/advice/a55830/how-to-clean-suede-shoes/

↑ https://www.southernliving.com/fashion-beauty/clean-suede-shoes-with-bread-white-vinegar

↑ https://medium.com/@DucaneRichmond/how-do-you-clean-suede-shoes-with-household-items-6ada56f4f3be

↑ https://medium.com/@DucaneRichmond/how-do-you-clean-suede-shoes-with-household-items-6ada56f4f3be

↑ https://www.southernliving.com/fashion-beauty/clean-suede-shoes-with-bread-white-vinegar

↑ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nct8d2DdduE&feature=youtu.be&t=161

↑ https://www.esquire.com/style/mens-fashion/a55028/suede-shoes-stain/

↑ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=nct8d2DdduE&feature=youtu.be&t=172

↑ https://www.esquire.com/style/mens-fashion/a55028/suede-shoes-stain/

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Today in History for 4th October 2019

Historical Events

1918 – Musical “Sometime” with Mae West premieres in NYC
1957 – Avro Arrow roll-out ceremony at Avro Canada plant in Malton, Ontario.
1962 – Willie Mays scores in the 2nd inning for the Giants ending Whitey Ford’s record Baseball World Series consecutive scoreless inning streak at ​33 2⁄3; Yankees beat Giants, 6-2 in Game 1 and 4-3 in the series
1966 – Lesotho (Basutoland) gains independence from Britain (National Day)
1985 – Free Software Foundation is founded in Massachusetts, USA
1996 – BPAA US Bowling Open by Dave Husted

More Historical Events »

Famous Birthdays

1759 – Louis François Antoine Arbogast, French mathematician (Du calcul des derivations), born in Mutzig, France (d. 1803)
1935 – Jimmy Orr, American NFL wide receiver (Pro Bowl 1959, 65; Super Bowl 1971; Baltimore Colts), born in Seneca, South Carolina
1935 – Eddie Applegate, American actor (Patty Duke Show), born in Wyncote, Pennsylvania (d. 2016)
1940 – Vic Hadfield, Canadian ice hockey left wing (1,004 NHL games; NY Rangers, Pittsburgh Penguins), born in Oakville, Ontario
1951 – Alan Rosenberg, American actor (Civil Wars, LA Law, Cybill), born in Passaic, New Jersey
1957 – Kyra Schon, American actress

More Famous Birthdays »

Famous Deaths

1862 – William Duncan Smith, American Brigadier General (Confederate Army), dies at 36
1944 – Alfred “Al” Smith, American politician, 4 time Governor of New York (1919-20 and 1923-28), and 1st Roman Catholic presidential candidate (D, 1928), dies at 70
1975 – Joan Whitney Payson, American heiress, businesswoman and philanthropist (co-founder and majority owner of MLB’s New York Mets), dies at 72
1975 – May Sutton, American tennis player (first American woman to win Wimbledon singles title 1905), dies at 89
1995 – Peter Nicholson Gunn, Australian writer (The Churches of Rome), dies at 81
1999 – Bernard Buffet, French painter (Expressionism), dies at 71

More Famous Deaths »

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How to Make a Good Podcast

It’s pretty easy to start up a podcast and make a few episodes—all you need is some basic audio recording and editing equipment. To make a good podcast, though, requires a strong concept, a dedication to quality, and the enthusiasm to connect with listeners. Seek inspiration from podcasts and podcasters you like, but make your podcast something that suits your passion and goals. And don’t forget to have fun with it!

[Edit]Steps
[Edit]Creating Interesting Content
Listen to podcasts for ideas and inspiration. If you’re interested in making a podcast, you probably already like listening to them. Look for common factors in the podcasts you like listening to, and use them to help you brainstorm the format and focus for your own podcast.[1]
For instance, do you prefer true crime or humor podcasts? Do you like podcasts with one, two, or many hosts, and with or without guests? How long do your favorite podcast episodes tend to run, and how often do new episodes come out?
Get inspiration from other podcasts, but don’t try to copy their success. Maybe, for instance, you could focus your true crime podcast on historical (but relatively unknown) crimes rather than recent ones.
Choose a podcast topic that you’re passionate about. There’s no magic formula for making a hit podcast that draws in a huge audience. Your best bet is to create a podcast that covers material you’re excited about, that you’ll have fun discussing, and that you’d want to listen to. That way, no matter how many other people end up tuning in to your show, you’ll produce something that you can be proud of.[2]
For instance, if you have a passion for cinema history, you might develop a podcast that uses each episode to delve into a classic movie that may be new to your listeners.
If you read interviews with well-known podcasters, you’ll find that many of them have no clue why their podcast is a hit. However, they’ll nearly always say that they really enjoy making their podcasts.
Determine which format suits your topic and style. There are no rules when it comes to making a podcast, which is, of course, one of the format’s most appealing qualities. That said, podcasts do tend to follow one of several common formats, including:[3]
Interview, in which the host or hosts chat with one or more guests.
Monologue, in which a single host speaks on a given topic.
Multiple host, in which two or more hosts banter back and forth.
Narrative, which is similar to a monologue but focuses on a particular story.
Mixed, which simply means that the format of the podcast can vary by episode.
Put in far more time preparing than you do recording. Sure, you can make a podcast by simply hitting “record” and saying whatever comes to mind into your mic. But good podcasts—even unscripted ones—require a great deal of research, learning, and preparation. Many podcasters spend at least 10 hours preparing for every hour of podcast they record.[4]
If you’re relating a story or analyzing a topic, you need to research the issue in detail. Listeners must be able to hear and feel your mastery of the topic.
If you’re interviewing someone, take the time to learn as much as you can about them, and, if possible, interact with them beforehand to build a rapport.
Even if you want your podcast to sound “off the cuff,” you should still have a solid preliminary grasp on any topics you might plan to cover.
Write a script or sketch out the content for your podcast. Scripting or sketching should make up the most important part of your prep time. That way, you can be confident in what you want to say and how you want to convey it, without having to overdo it on the editing and re-recording afterwards.[5]
For a scripted podcast, write, revise, and rewrite your script several times, and have people you trust read it over for clarity and style. Then, practice it several times so you sound like you’re speaking naturally (and not just reading a script) during the podcast.
For an unscripted podcast, sketch out the broad strokes of what will be covered, when, and how. Leave lots of room for improvisation, but give yourself and any co-hosts or guests a framework to work with.
Pretend you’re talking to a single member of your target audience. This is one of the keys to a great podcast—you want each listener to feel like you’re speaking directly to them. Script, sketch, and perform your podcast with an image of your ideal listener in your mind.[6]
Imagining your target listener will help you shape the terminology you use and the overall tone of your podcast. For instance, if you’re making an astronomy podcast for people who don’t know much about the subject, you’ll want to simplify the terminology you use.
If you don’t have a target audience in mind, or simply want to aim for an audience of “anyone,” picture your listener as a friend or family member who you know well. Would your podcast resonate with them? Would it feel like you were communicating directly with them?[Edit]Producing Your Podcast
Gather the necessary recording hardware for your podcast. In theory, you could record and upload a podcast using nothing more than your smartphone. At the other end of the spectrum, you could make your podcast in a recording studio with state-of-the-art equipment. To make a podcast of respectable quality without spending a fortune, you’ll want to aim for somewhere between these two extremes. Try to acquire essential pieces of equipment, like the following:[7]
A laptop or desktop computer. Practically any model will have the capabilities you need to create a podcast, although some higher-end computers may come with better audio production capabilities.
A microphone. A mic that attaches to your computer’s USB port will work, or you may want to consider an analog mic that uses an audio interface to connect to your computer.
Headphones. Here again, a basic model will do, or you may want to invest in higher-end equipment.
A pop filter and mic stand. These aren’t essential, but the pop filter (basically a screen placed between your mouth and the mic) will definitely improve your podcast’s audio quality.
A sound mixing board. This is another non-essential option, but it will enable you to produce much higher audio quality.
Record your podcast in a room with at least basic soundproofing. Using a recording studio probably isn’t in the budget for your podcast. In reality, recording in your bedroom or basement will work out fine if you take some simple soundproofing measures like hanging curtains and laying down thick carpet.[8]
Even small soundproofing measures will noticeably improve the audio quality of your podcast.
Use DAW software to edit your podcast audio. Digital Audio Workstation (DAW) software enables you to edit and fine-tune your podcast recording. Many desktop and laptop computers come with DAW software, or you can choose one of many software options.[9]
Free or low-cost DAW options will typically get the job done and may be all you need for a basic podcast. However, higher-end DAW options may give you far greater capabilities to produce a professional-sounding podcast.
GarageBand DAW software comes pre-loaded on Macs. Magix Music Maker Plus is a common starter DAW for PCs, with a free trial option.
No matter what DAW software you choose, use it to its fullest potential! Take the time to fine-tune the sound quality and edit out things like long pauses or dull tangents.
Choose a podcast hosting service that suits your needs. Just like with your hardware and software, you’ll have many options to choose from when it comes to podcast hosting services, which are digital platforms that allow you to share your podcast with listeners. Some are free, while others require payment, but paid options aren’t necessarily always superior. Evaluate several services and choose the one that suits the needs of your particular podcast.[10]
You’ll upload your podcast to your chosen hosting service’s site, and they’ll create an RSS feed that will alert listeners to new episodes and enable them to download the content.
Take a closer look at services that host podcasts that you enjoy, host podcasts similar in content or style to yours, and offer the type and level of customer support you need.
Talk to other podcasters you know for recommendations.
SoundCloud, Libsyn, and Fireside are just a few of the many hosting service options.
Produce consistent content on a consistent schedule. Podcast listeners want to know that they can put on their headphones every Monday morning (or Wednesday evening, or whenever else) and have a fresh, high-quality edition of their favorite podcast ready to go. Once you decide on a production schedule—weekly, for instance—stick to it. If you’re not there when listeners expect you to be, they’ll look elsewhere.[11]
Treat every episode like it’s your first and most important podcast. You never know how many first-time listeners are tuning in, and you don’t want to turn them (or longtime listeners) off with substandard content.
Your podcast isn’t likely to be more popular if you release new episodes on Mondays or Fridays, or at 8 am or 8 pm. What matters most is that you stick to the release schedule that you set.
If you can’t make an episode deadline, complete it as soon as possible after the deadline.[Edit]Building Your Audience
Let your audience know that you want to engage with them. If you want to build a dedicated audience, don’t let your podcast be a one-way street. Give your audience numerous ways to get in touch with you. This will help them feel like they have a real connection to your podcast, and it gives you valuable audience feedback.[12]
Of course, social media is a great way to engage with listeners. You can either interact through your personal social media presence or create one specifically tied to your podcast.
Don’t ignore options like email, voice mail, and maybe even old-fashioned fan mail.
Promote your podcast as many different ways as possible. In addition to having a strong social media presence, rely on things like old fashioned word-of-mouth. Don’t be shy about telling everyone you know to give your podcast a listen. And ask them to tell their friends![13]
Give anything a try. Print up flyers for the local coffee shop and bookstore. Make a T-shirt and wear it around town. Have fun with spreading the word!
Build name recognition as a guest on other podcasts. Podcasters tend to view each other more as comrades than competitors, so feel free to ask around for advice. Better yet, see if you can wrangle a spot as a guest on one or more other podcasts—the more popular, the better![14]
As a guest, you can promote your own podcast to your host’s audience.
Return the favor and invite your host to be a guest on your podcast!
Take the opportunity seriously—if you come off as well-spoken, interesting, and charming as a guest, there’s a better chance you’ll draw listeners to your podcast.[Edit]References↑ https://www.wired.co.uk/article/how-to-make-start-a-podcast

↑ https://www.forbes.com/sites/quora/2017/05/23/seven-elements-you-need-to-create-a-successful-podcast/#6eadfdde290a

↑ https://www.pcmag.com/article/362620/how-to-create-your-own-successful-podcast

↑ https://www.theguardian.com/media/2016/oct/28/how-to-make-podcast-now-hear-this-marc-maron-lauren-lapkus

↑ https://www.pcmag.com/article/362620/how-to-create-your-own-successful-podcast

↑ https://www.wired.co.uk/article/how-to-make-start-a-podcast

↑ https://www.pcmag.com/article/362620/how-to-create-your-own-successful-podcast

↑ https://www.pcmag.com/article/362620/how-to-create-your-own-successful-podcast

↑ https://www.pcmag.com/article/362620/how-to-create-your-own-successful-podcast

↑ https://www.pcmag.com/article/362620/how-to-create-your-own-successful-podcast

↑ https://www.forbes.com/sites/quora/2017/05/23/seven-elements-you-need-to-create-a-successful-podcast/#6eadfdde290a

↑ https://www.forbes.com/sites/quora/2017/05/23/seven-elements-you-need-to-create-a-successful-podcast/#6eadfdde290a

↑ https://www.pcmag.com/article/362620/how-to-create-your-own-successful-podcast

↑ https://www.forbes.com/sites/quora/2017/05/23/seven-elements-you-need-to-create-a-successful-podcast/#6eadfdde290a

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