"And you will be amazed. There are a LOT of people making courses about things they know nothing about. Or rather don't have any expertise in. Greg Reverdiau - Airplane and Drone Training" Wait. You're speaking from experience? Ironic, but I never thought about it that way. Why do you tell people not to teach something they're inexperienced at, if you're doing the same thing? Anyway, what I was remarking on was that the existing responses stated that you should think of what you're an expert in, and then see if it's in demand. However, I might not realize that my expertise as a Reiki healer is useful ON UDEMY for people, and I might not think in that direction. I can ride a bike and drive a car, but I wouldn't think to look up interest in those and would like to see the demand for things in a list so t jogs my memory. Some examples from other rsponses: @GregReverdiau: "I think this is the wrong approach to creating a course. Your first question should be: what am I an expert in? Then, research this topic and see the demand." I swear there was another response from someone when I posted my answer, but I can't find it. Perhaps they removed it. After I wrote my original answer, I saw @DYay2810 post a bunch of off-topic stuff talking about why people should only teach courses they're knowledgable in.
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I disagree with the approach the others have stated. As a businessman, I find that having a quality product or service is AT MOST 50% of the equasion. The other 50% is proper marketing. However, if you start your business in "red ocean" territory, you're going to have a VERY difficult time making it. (Ex. Starting a web hosting business when everyone will outcompete you unless you own several datacenters and can properly market and compete with Amazon, Google, and GoDaddy, and NameCheap, while pulling in $50 per year for each account.) You want to find your "blue ocean". (See: https://www.blueoceanstrategy.com/what-is-blue-ocean-strategy/) In order to do that, you want low competition, and the ability to leverage the fundamental basis of economics: that of supply and demand. So, the OP has a VERY important question: where do we easily see what's in low supply, with high demand? I personally don't know the answer to that question, but we should ask Udemy support through Live Chat. If we fill the void by teaching courses in what we know best, we'll help others learn things well, alledgedly get high reviews because we're knowledgable in the topic, and we can all make more sales this way. If we all ask Udemy for that feature (assuming they don't have it), then then they'll probably write one into existance because there's high demand, and no supply for the feature at this time. EDIT: People, please stay on topic. Below is a copy and paste of the OP which says NOTHING at all about him wanting to create a course in something he's not proficient at. Assuming the worse in people is not only off topic, but downright unprofessional. Opening Post: Dear Sir, I have searched a lot on udemy insight but have not found any courses which are low in number and high in demand. Can you please let me know as to which subjects are low in number and high in demand? Regards
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