Tutorials

  • How to Create a Basic Profit & Loss Statement (FREE DOWNLOAD)

    One benefit of subscribing to my list is that I offer you plenty of opportunities to engage with me (which is a benefit because I translate that into posts you want, spreadsheets you need, etc.).

    Subscribers often touch base with me after receiving my quasi-weekly broadcast (you can sign up to receive it here), where I offer a new tip for both Google Sheets & Excel users, a brief intro to the current blog post, promotional content & discounts, and other rad information.

    Well, one seriously awesome gal replied to said broadcast with a request for a profit & loss spreadsheet (aka an income statement).

    I’m an economist – not a finance or business expert (bet ya thought that they were synonymous, right?!), but nonetheless, I wanted to fulfill my awesome reader’s request.

    So, I googled examples of P & L statements that would be simple for y’all to set up on your own.

    My favorite example came from this post written by Dwight Fujimoto. The post is short and clarifies what to include/not to include in each section of the P & L statement, so please be sure to check out his post if you aren’t already well-versed on the topic.

    Okay, let’s dive right into this profit and loss beast!

    What’s included in a profit & loss statement?

    In order to create a profit & loss (or P&L) statement, it’s helpful to know what one tends to contain.

    Ground breaking, I know.

    For all of you business newbs, your P&L statement is also known as your income report.

    An income report contains:

    1. Your biz’s itemized revenue
    2. Your biz’s itemized costs/expenses
    3. Your biz’s net income

    Some exceptionally wicked P&L spreadsheets even come with charts.

    Can you see how awesome it would be to have this information readily available, even if you didn’t have a freakin’ clue as to what a P&L statement was?

    You can thank Selena (I’d link to her blog but I do not believe that she has one) for inspiring today’s post on how to create a basic P&L statement.

    And, you can also thank Dwight Fujimoto for inspiring this P&L statement’s layout.

    Finally, snag the exact same spreadsheets – those that we’re about to create – for free by clicking here 🙂 By clicking this link, you will be taken to my Google Drive, where you may access Google Sheets and Excel versions of this workbook. If you run into any issues, please let me know in the comments below!

    [UPDATE! While you can certainly download the free files above, I have a much more badass FREE P&L Tracker available here. It’s exactly the same as the one I sell in my shop except that it’s limited to 5 income and 5 expense categories, and 50 income and 50 expense transactions.]

    Take the mystery out of P&L statements with this tutorial and my free spreadsheets.Click To Tweet

    *Psst – This tutorial assumes a basic understanding on how to use spreadsheets. If you are a total spreadsheet virgin, please first work through my FREE From Spreadsheet Virgin to Goddess in 30 Minutes.

    *Psst again – If you have any questions about the formatting in this tutorial, please take a peek at this brief post.

    Here is a gallery of screenshots detailing the process that follows

    Here’s how to create a basic P & L statement

    I created this tutorial using Excel, but the process is the same for Google Sheets.

    Step 1: Open a new workbook

    Create the following spreadsheets:

    • P & L Summary
    • Income

    Step 2: Set up your Income sheet

    1. Create the following headers in A1:D1:
      • Date
      • Income Source
      • Income Type
      • Amount
    2. If you want to get really snazzy, add a drop-down list containing your different income types in column C (see this post if you don’t know how to do this – it’s super easy!).
    3. Select/highlight column D => right-click => ‘Format Cells’ => select ‘Currency’ from the ‘Category’ list in the ‘Number’ tab.
    4. Select A1:D1 => click the ‘Data’ tab => click the ‘Filter’ icon.
    5. Format your spreadsheet however you want! I would suggest changing the default font, adding color to your header row, and resizing your columns (*Psst – I cover how to do this here).
    6. Rename the spreadsheet by double-clicking on the ‘Sheet2’ tab and typing Income.

    Note: An example of an ‘Income Source’ would be Amazon affiliate commissions, while an ‘Income Type’ would be affiliate commissions (which would encompass affiliate commissions from all sources).*

    Step 3: Set up your Costs sheet (and create your Expenses sheet)

    1. Save yourself some time by right-clicking on the ‘Income’ tab => ‘Move or Copy’ => select ‘Move to end’ => check the ‘Create a copy’ box => click ‘OK’. Repeat.
    2. Double-click on the ‘Income (2) tab and rename it ‘Costs’.
    3. Double-click on the ‘Income (3) tab and rename it ‘Expenses’.
    4. Go back to your ‘Costs’ sheet and delete column C.
    5. Replace the word ‘Income’ with ‘Cost’ in B1.
    6. Resize your columns as needed.

    Note: Your costs are only those that are directly associated with the selling of your product, service, etc.*

    Step 4: Set up your Expenses sheet

    1. Go to your ‘Expenses’ sheet and replace ‘Income’ with ‘Expense’ in B1 and C1.
    2. Resize your columns if needed.
    3. If you created a drop-down list for your ‘Income Type’ column, you will want to update it to reflect your expense types.

    Note: Your expenses are those that are required for operating your biz that exist even if you stopped selling your product, service, etc. (e.g. rent, website hosting, etc.).*

    Step 5: Set up Your P & L Summary sheet

    1. Add your biz’ name in A1 => select A1:C1 => ‘Merge’.
    2. Type Profit & Loss Statement in A2 => select A2:C2 => ‘Merge’.
    3. Enter the time period in A3 => select A3:C3 => ‘Merge’.
    4. In A5, type INCOME.
    5. In A6, click the indent icon in the ‘Home’ tab (Excel only) and then type your first income type. Repeat for each income type (for simplicity, I’m assuming three types).
    6. Select/highlight column C => right-click => ‘Format Cells’ => select ‘Currency’ from the ‘Category’ list in the ‘Number’ tab.
    7. In C8, click the border icon in the ‘Home’ tab and choose ‘Bottom Border’.
    8. In A10, type TOTAL INCOME and bold it.
    9. In C10, type =SUM(C5:C8
    10. In A12, type COSTS and bold it.
    11. In C12, click the border icon in the ‘Home’ tab and choose ‘Bottom Border’.
    12. In A14, type GROSS PROFIT and bold it.
    13. In C14, type =C10-C12
    14. In A16, type EXPENSES and bold it.
    15. In A17, click the indent icon in the ‘Home’ tab and then type your first expense type. Repeat for each expense type (for simplicity, I’m assuming five types).
    16. In C21, click the border icon in the ‘Home’ tab and choose ‘Bottom Border’.
    17. In A23, type TOTAL EXPENSES and bold it.
    18. In C23, type =SUM(C17:C21)
    19. In A25, type NET INCOME and bold it.
    20. In C25, click the border icon in the ‘Home’ tab and choose ‘Double Bottom Border’. Then, type =C14-C23

    Note: Despite my love for beautiful spreadsheets, I would advise you to not add color to the P & L Summary sheet if you intend to print and distribute it. However, feel free to resize it, change its fonts and font sizing, and resize your blank rows, etc.

    Step 6: Populate your workbook & save it as a pdf or print it

    1. Fill out your ‘Income’ spreadsheet. Then, click on the filter arrow in your ‘Income Type’ header in C1 => deselect all but the income type you entered in A6 of your ‘P & L Summary’ sheet => select/highlight the cells that contain entries in column D and note the total in your progress bar at the bottom of your spreadsheet. Enter this in C6 of your ‘P & L Summary’ sheet.
    2. Repeat for your other income types.
    3. Now, fill out your ‘Costs’ spreadsheet. Then, select/highlight all cells that contain amounts in column C and note the total in your progress bar at the bottom of your spreadsheet. Enter this in C12 of your ‘P & L Summary’ sheet.
    4. Now, fill out your ‘Expenses’ spreadsheet. Then, click on the filter arrow in your ‘Expenses Type’ header in C1 => deselect all but the income type you entered in A17 of your ‘P & L Summary’ sheet => select/highlight the cells that contain entries in column D and note the total in your progress bar at the bottom of your spreadsheet. Enter this in C17 of your ‘P & L Summary’ sheet.
    5. Repeat for your other expense types.
    6. To print the ‘P & L Summary’ sheet, select A1:C26 => ‘File’ => ‘Print’. Although unlikely, you may need to check the ‘Scaling: Fit to’ box.
    7. To create a pdf of the ‘P & L Summary’ sheet, select A1:C26 => ‘File’ => ‘Print’ => select ‘Save as PDF’ from the drop-down in the lower left corner => adjust the name, etc. in the new box that appears => ‘Save’.

    That’s it!

    Feel free to download the exact P&L workbook that we just created in this tutorial by clicking here (no email required!). This link contains both Google Sheets and Excel versions. Please make sure that you are logged into your Google account if you want to use the Google Sheets version. Simply right-click on the files and then select ‘Make a copy’. That’s it!

    If you’d like a more robust and exceptionally wicked profit & loss/income & expense series of spreadsheets, be sure to check out my premium Profit & Loss Tracker. I use it exclusively and freakin’ love it’s automations and ease of use. Just sayin’. ?

    Take the mystery out of P&L statements with this tutorial and my free spreadsheets.Click To Tweet

    Now it’s your turn! I’d love to hear from any of you lovelies who are finance professionals. What would you include in a P & L statement? As for the rest of you, what do you struggle with when it comes to tracking your biz’ finances? Please share your thoughts, suggestions, and questions below! Thanks a bunch 🙂

    Make your P & L spreadsheet even more wicked…

    If you are already exceptionally badass with spreadsheets and are comfortable defining names in Excel or Google Sheets, you can increase the functionality of these sheets by defining names for each income/expense type and entering ‘SUM’ functions referencing those names in column C of your ‘P & L Summary’ sheet.

    *HUGE DISCLAIMER: I am not a financial advisor, accountant, or budgeting authority (I’m just a recovering economist who digs spreadsheets). The purpose of this post is simply to teach you how to create a basic spreadsheet to track your income and losses. I strongly encourage you to work with a legit financial consultant to ensure that you are properly recording your income, losses, and other such tidbits that the IRS and/or other governmental entities require for reporting and tax purposes. 


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  • How to Create Drop-Down Lists in Spreadsheets

    If you caught last week’s video tutorial that walked you through how to organize your Pinterest boards and pins using spreadsheets, you may have noticed that there were drop-down lists in the example.

    Perhaps you thought to yourself how marvelously wicked drop-downs were.

    Maybe you even got a wee bit of spreadsheet envy?

    After all, you know that your own spreadsheets would seriously benefit from drop-down lists.

    Drop-down lists can:

    • Save you time (less typing)
    • Increase your efficiency (less typing, less thinking)
    • Reduce error (no auto-populating the wrong thing, reducing grammatical errors)
    • Reduce the number of similar but different entries

    So, why aren’t you using them?

    My guess is that you are just simply not aware of how ridiculously easy they are to create.

    Add some magic to your spreadsheets with easy-to-create drop-down lists.Click To Tweet

    How to create drop-down lists in Excel

    Option A: Create your list in a separate spreadsheet (don’t worry – you can hide this tab so that it doesn’t clutter up your workbook).

    1. Create a new spreadsheet and rename it drop-down lists.
    2. Add a descriptive phrase to describe your list in the first row (A1).
    3. In A2, list the value you want displayed at the top of your drop-down list.
    4. Continue on in this vein (e.g. enter the value you want displayed in the #2 spot in A3) until you have entered every item you want displayed in your list.
    5. Now, go back to your original spreadsheet and select the cell or range of cells where you want your drop-down menu to appear. Then, click ‘Data Validation’ (or ‘Validate’) in the ‘Data’ tab => choose ‘List’ from the drop down list under the ‘Allow’ field => click in the ‘Source’ field => go back to your ‘drop-down lists’ spreadsheet and select your list, excluding the header text => hit ‘Enter’ => click ‘OK’.

    Option A considerations: Create separate drop-down lists for each location (but keep them in the same spreadsheet), even if the values are the same. This will make it easier to see at a glance what your drop-down lists are, and it allows you to change individual lists as needed.

    Here is a gif tutorial of this process:

    If you aren't using drop-down lists in your spreadsheets, why aren't you? Having drop-downs in your spreadsheets can save you time, increase your efficiency, and reduce errors. Plus, creating them is easy to do! In this post, I show you how to add drop-down lists to your spreadsheets, gif tutorials included!

    Option B: Create your list within the cell or range of cells.

    Select the cell or range of cells where you want your drop-down menu to appear. Then, click ‘Data Validation’ (or ‘Validate’) in the ‘Data’ tab => choose ‘List’ from the drop down list under the ‘Allow’ field => click inside the ‘Source’ field and type in each word or phrase for your drop-down list followed by a comma (do not add a space after the comma) => click ‘OK’.

    Option B considerations: I recommend using this option for short drop-down lists.

    Here is a gif tutorial of this process:

    If you aren't using drop-down lists in your spreadsheets, why aren't you? Having drop-downs in your spreadsheets can save you time, increase your efficiency, and reduce errors. Plus, creating them is easy to do! In this post, I show you how to add drop-down lists to your spreadsheets, gif tutorials included!

    How to create drop-down lists in Google Sheets

    Option A: Create your list in a separate spreadsheet (don’t worry – you can hide this spreadsheet so that it doesn’t clutter up your workbook).

    1. Create a new spreadsheet and rename it drop-down lists.
    2. Add a descriptive phrase to describe your list in A1.
    3. In A2, list the value you want displayed at the top of your drop-down list.
    4. Continue on in this vein (e.g. enter the value you want displayed in the #2 spot in A3) until you have entered every item that you want displayed in your list.
    5. Now, go back to your original spreadsheet and select the cell or range of cells you want your drop-down menu to appear. Then, right-click ‘Data validation’ => select ‘List from a range’ in the ‘Criteria’ field => click the grid icon => click back to the spreadsheet => click on the ‘drop-down lists’ tab => select all of the cells in the list, excluding the header => ‘OK’ => ‘Save’.

    Option A considerations: Create separate drop-down lists for each location (but keep them in the same spreadsheet), even if the values are the same. This will make it easier to see at a glance what your drop-down lists are, and it allows you to change individual lists as needed.

    Here is a gif tutorial of this process:

    If you aren't using drop-down lists in your spreadsheets, why aren't you? Having drop-downs in your spreadsheets can save you time, increase your efficiency, and reduce errors. Plus, creating them is easy to do! In this post, I show you how to add drop-down lists to your spreadsheets, gif tutorials included!

    Option B: Create your list within the cell or range of cells.

    If needed, select the cell or range of cells where you want your drop-down menu to appear. Right-click ‘Data validation’ => select ‘List of items’ and then type in each word or phrase for your drop-down list followed by a comma (do not add a space after the comma) => click ‘Save’.

    Option B considerations: I recommend using this option for short drop-down lists.

    Here is a gif tutorial of this process:

    If you aren't using drop-down lists in your spreadsheets, why aren't you? Having drop-downs in your spreadsheets can save you time, increase your efficiency, and reduce errors. Plus, creating them is easy to do! In this post, I show you how to add drop-down lists to your spreadsheets, gif tutorials included!

    How to force your spreadsheet users to only select items from your drop-down list

    Both Excel and Google Sheets allow you to force users to only select choices from the drop-down list. If you would like to enable this option, in the data validation pop-up:

    • In Excel: Click the ‘Error Alert’ tab and choose ‘Stop’ in the ‘Style’ drop-down list, then enter whatever error message you’d like your user to receive if something invalid is entered.
    • In Google Sheets: Click the ‘Reject input’ option.

    That’s it!

    There are a few other options you have when it comes to how your drop-down lists behave – just play around with them in the ‘Data Validation’ box if you are curious.


    Did you find this tutorial helpful? Do you have any questions about creating drop-down lists in your spreadsheet program of choice? Leave your questions or comments below!

    Add some magic to your spreadsheets with easy-to-create drop-down lists.Click To Tweet

    And, if you haven’t already done so, why not sign up now to receive my weekly spreadsheet tip, blog post teaser, special offers, and other goodies, plus access to all of TSA’s wicked freebies? Just click here or sign-up below 😉 Woo-hoo!

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  • Organize Your Instagram Hashtags to Help Drive Traffic to Your Site (FREE DOWNLOAD)

    Organize your Instagram hashtags with spreadsheets and download my free hashtag spreadsheet while you're at it.You use Instagram to promote your biz, right?

    Do you have a system for organizing your hashtags?

    If  you don’t (or if your current system leaves much to be desired), you’re in luck, because I wrote today’s post just for you.

    Why should you bother organizing your hashtags?

    Well, if you are trying to capitalize on your blog and are hoping to draw traffic to it through Instagram, you MUST have a system in place.

    My system was handed down to me through an awesome friend and strategist (more on this later). The takeaway is that in order to create the optimal combination of hashtags you ought to use for any given post, you need to have available some information about your pool of potential hashtags.

    So for now, we’re going to create a spreadsheet that organizes this information.

    Here’s how to create a spreadsheet to organize your hashtags:

    We are going to use Google Sheets to create today’s Instagram #hashtag spreadsheet. That’s because Instagram requires you post from a mobile device, and Google Sheets is inherently more mobile-friendly than Excel.

    If you dig Excel and want to replicate these steps in that program, by all means please do!

    All steps except for the final sorting step will be identical or nearly identical.

    A final note: we won’t be making our spreadsheet pink. If you need help making your spreadsheet pretty, check out this post (specifically for Excel users) and/or my FREE From Spreadsheet Virgin to Goddess in 30 Minutes. Or, just download mine here (no email required). The added benefit of downloading mine is that you’ll get my list of 46 hashtags in an already-organized format.

    Step 1: Create a new spreadsheet and add your headers.

    1. Open Google Sheets (or Excel) and create a new workbook.
    2. Add these column headers in cells A1 through E1:
      • Hashtag
      • Category
      • # of Posts…
      • …on this Date
      • CommentsStep 2: Format your spreadsheet.
    1. Select row 1 => click the ‘B’ icon to bold it.
    2. Freeze frames so that if you scroll down or to the right, you will always see column A and row 1:
      • Click ‘View’ in the menu => ‘Freeze’ => 1 row; AND
      • Click ‘View’ again => ‘Freeze’ => 1 column.

    Here is what this all looks like:

    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!

    Step 3: Enter your hashtags and their relevant info*:

    1. Type each hashtag exactly like this: #hashtag (replace ‘hashtag’ with the actual hashtag name) – one hashtag per row, and all in column A.
    2. Now, go to Instagram and in the search bar, enter the hashtag you entered in A2 => click on the correct hashtag from the selection that you are presented. Then,
      1. Determine the most appropriate category you would place this hashtag in (judging by the images, etc.) and enter this category name in B2;
      2. Enter the number of posts in C2;
      3. Enter today’s date in D2; AND
      4. Enter any comments you want about this particular hashtag in E2 (e.g. the nature of the photography, it’s relevance to you, etc.).
    3. Finally, expand your columns so that everything you entered is visible: select/highlight all of your columns => hover at the outer edge of column E until an arrow appears (it may be single or double-ended, depending on whether you are on a pc or Mac) => double-click.

    In case you aren’t already keen on how Instagram works, here are a few screenshots:

    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!

    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!

    And, here’s a screenshot of the spreadsheet:

    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!

    *If you don’t yet know which hashtags you ought to be using, click on images that are related to your niche and see what hashtags your favorite, most relevant images (or posters) are using. You will probably have to go to the image’s first comment to find this list. We’ll delve into hashtag strategy more in a future post.

    Step 4: Sort your hashtag list.

    Now, let’s organize this list of hashtags so that it makes sense to us. Because Excel differs substantially from Google Sheets when it comes to sorting, I’m going to walk you through both.

    For Google Sheets:

    1. Click the arrow to the right of the filter icon => ‘Create new filter view’ => click the drop-down arrow in column C => choose ‘Sort A -> Z’. Then,
    2. Click the drop-down arrow in column B => choose ‘Sort A -> Z’.

    *Note that once you close out of the spreadsheet, your filter view “deactivates”. Next time you open up your spreadsheet, click on the filter icon => click on ‘Filter 1’ (it’s probably the third option from the top). That’s it!

    Here are a few visuals:

    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!

    Note how lovely the screen gets when it’s in filter view.

    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!

    Sorting A -> Z first by # of posts, and then by category, ensures that your categories remain grouped together.

    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!

    For Excel:

    1. Select your whole table (A1:E47 in my case) and in the ‘Data’ tab (for Mac users), click the sort icon => choose ‘Custom Sort…’. Then,
    2. Choose ‘Column B’ from the drop-down list under ‘Column’, and choose ‘Values’ from the drop-down list under ‘Sort On’. Then,
    3. Click the ‘+’ sign, choose ‘Column C’ and then ‘Values’. Then,
    4. Click on the check box at the upper right ‘My list has headers’, and click ‘OK’.

    The following are Excel screenshots of the process:

    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free! Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free! Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!

    Now what?

    Now, my friends, it’s time to put this list of organized hashtags to use!

    For you Insta newbies, know that Instagram allows you to use up to 30 hashtags per image (at least without employing workarounds).

    To use this list in a way that will bring traffic to your site, you will want to use a variety of hashtags in the different categories. You will also want to choose hashtags with varying amounts of posts.

    For now, simply select those hashtags you want to use, using the ‘Category’ and ‘# of Posts…’ to assist you => copy => paste into column A in another (blank) spreadsheet. Repeat until you have a list of 30 hashtags.

    You shouldn’t have any blank rows, but if you do, simply delete them.

    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!Now, go into your text editor, notepad, or the like:

    • Enter a dot ‘.’ and hit ‘Enter’. Then,
    • Repeat four times. Then,
    • Go back to your spreadsheet and select/highlight your list of 30 hashtags => right-click => copy. Then,
    • Go back to your text editor/notepad and paste into the sixth row.

    Finally, it’s time to post a photo with a caption and your hashtags in Instagram.

    • Prep your photo the way you normally would, including your caption. Do not include hashtags in your caption.
    • Post your image to Instagram. Then,
    • Immediately copy your five dots and 30 hashtags from your text editor/notepad and paste them into the first comment of your new post.

    That’s it!

    If you’d like to download this complete spreadsheet with 46 hashtags that may be relevant to your niche, you can do so by clicking here (no email required).

    [UPDATE: My premium No-Fuss Instagram Hashtag Manager is no longer available for purchase.]


    Before I leave you to your own devices, I have to be honest in that this spreadsheet (and another series of spreadsheets that I cannot wait to share with you!) were inspired by the Instagram strategy with which my friend and strategist Cristy Cates provided me.

    Let me just say that the gal is brilliant, and it would behoove you to sign up at Wildheart Moguls so that you can be notified of her pending launch. Everything you love about Darling Little Spreadsheets first passed through Cristy’s filter and was often the result of our strategy sessions (yep – I told you she was brilliant!), so I really do mean it when I say that you ought to swing by her site.

    Anyhow, I’d love to get your feedback! Do you have a favorite set of hashtags you’d like to share? Did you find this post helpful? Please share in the comments below.

    How to use spreadsheets to organize your Instagram hashtags in order to drive traffic from Instagram to your site.
    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!
    Do you have an awesome system for organizing your Instagram hashtags? If not, I've got just the spreadsheet for you - it even comes with my 46 favorite fempreneur hashtags! *Psst - it's free!

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