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2

The preferred action depends on what you want to achieve in the long term as well as the short term. Since there is no contract, I would assume that you legally can walk away. Whether this is a good idea depends on how seriously this bridge-burning will impact you in the future. Tell the client that you are no longer able to support the application and ...


2

If you have no contract, simply stop supporting it. There would be nothing legally obligating you to any support, let alone, free unlimited support. I would notify the client that as of [X Date] (30 days) there will be no more support. I would never return any money. You did the work, why on earth would you return money?


1

I, personally, would not feel this is a valid offer in any form. The "asker" is being light-hearted and is absolutely not serious. If you are serious, you can test by responding with.... I can legitimately solve this for you. My cost will be $100. Are you interested in paying for my services? With that, things are solidified. If they respond with yes, ...


0

Is this a complex problem that you would normally charge $50 or less for? Are there going to be potential gotchas half-way through? Do you have a formal agreement in place? How do you verify this person is who they say they are, and are willing to actually pay you if you solve the problem? Can you solve the problem, but hold off on the solution until you ...


4

As a beginner, try to keep your prices low, but not so low that its gives off an image of low quality. Add all the keywords that are relevant to your services. Also, along with keeping your images and description clear yet catchy, try adding proofs of your capabilities. For this, Fiverr allows you to take tests for different domains. You can also add ...


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