How To Write Jarvis Blog Posts (7 Best Tips)

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Jarvis is the name of the artificial intelligence writer formally called Jarvis is a blog post writing machine that will help you crank out long-form blog posts in minutes instead of hours.

I’ve been writing blog posts with Jarvis for a few weeks now. So far, I’ve doubled my blog post writing production, ranked articles on the first page of Google, and made over $3,000.

So, you could say that I’m a big fan of Jarvis.

Get Paid To Write Your Book

In this article, I’ll share my 7 best tips and tricks for writing long-form blog posts with Jarvis.

Woman writing a Jarvis blog post
Image by author via Canva—Jarvis Blog Post

1) Tell Jarvis Exactly What You Want Him To Write

The first and most important tip is to frontload Jarvis with as much detail and information about your blog post as possible.

The more writing “juice” you give Jarvis, the better the blog post.

Jarvis will use this information to ensure that he writes a full and well-rounded article, without any errors or typos.

To do this, fill in the “content description box” with all 600 available characters (the current limit). Jarvis reads this information every time he writes anything in your long-form blog post.

If you know any keywords for your article, add those, too.

You can find keywords with free tools like the Mozbar chrome extension (which I used for a while), with the Google Alphabet Soup method, or with paid tools like Ahrefs (which I use now).

Ahrefs also has a Chrome extension.

If possible, add all three keywords into the optional keyword box. These keywords help Jarvis to optimize your article.

For example, here’s the information I input for this article:

  • Title: Jarvis Blog Post Writing (7 Best Tips)
  • Description: I am writing a blog post about how you, Jarvis, help write blog posts. The title will be Jarvis Blog Post Writing (7 Best Tips). I will share the best tips and tricks for writing a long-form blog post with Jarvis. As I describe each tip in detail, give examples of how to apply the tip. I want to write a friendly, practical article that helps readers write blog posts with AI writers. I want it to be the best blog post on the topic that exists anywhere in the world. Use mostly short paragraphs of one to three sentences. Use active voice. Refer to the reader as “you”.
  • Keywords: Jarvis blog post, Jarvis.

The better your input, the better your output from Jarvis.

Keep in mind that Jarvis learned everything on the internet in 2019, so any current or trending topics may not be in his intelligence database.

2) Write in Bite-Sized Chunks

Another secret to maximizing Jarvis is to write your blog post in small sections. You can just ask Jarvis to write long chunks of content over and over again, but your results are likely to be subpar.

I do sometimes use the “long” output length, but I find the medium and short output length more accurate and reliable.

When I use the long “output” length, sometimes Jarvis spits out random, unrelated text, repetitive text, or significant misspellings. Jarvis seems to work best when he writes about 600 characters at a time.

What I do is start with a title and blog outline.

You can ask Jarvis to create a blog outline for you from scratch, but I prefer to use keywords related to my topic.

Where do I get these keywords?

  • Ahrefs software
  • Ahrefs Chrome extension
  • The Google Also Ask section of Google search results
  • The related questions at the bottom of Google search results

You can use the free MozBar extension if you want to use a free extension to find these keywords for your blog outline.

When you Google your main topic (which should also include a keyword such as “Jarvis blog post”), the same results page also shows related questions people ask about the topic.

I simply copy and paste these questions into the long-form template in Jarvis. These keywords become the outline of my Jarvis blog post.

For example, I just wrote a 2,000-word article called Why Men Pull Away: The Ultimate Guide for Women.

After searching for related keywords, I came up with:

  • Why do guys suddenly pull away?
  • Why do guys pull away when they like you?
  • Why do guys come on strong then pull away?
  • Why do guys pull away in the early stages of a relationship?
  • Why do men pull away when things start to get serious?
  • Why do guys pull away and then come back?
  • Is he ghosting me or does he just need space?
  • Will a man come back after pulling away?
  • What to do when he is pulling away?
  • When he pulls away should I do the same?

Once I found these keywords (words and phrases people search for on Google related to my topic), I copy and pasted them into Jarvis as my blog post outline.

Then I asked Jarvis to write answers to each question, one at a time.

3) Use Special Shortcodes To Guide Jarvis

Update: You no longer need to use shortcodes, but I still do sometimes anyway.

One challenge with asking Jarvis to write in bite-sized chunks is that he reads the last 600 characters or so in your blog post every time you ask him to generate content.

He does this to understand the context and continue the flow of information.

That’s great unless you want him to write on something completely new. However, there is a simple workaround to fix this problem.

You can use special shortcodes to guide Jarvis. These codes restrict Jarvis to one section of your blog post, making the rest of the information invisible to him.

I place the shortcodes around each subheading (the keywords I use as my blog post outline).

What are the special shortcodes to guide Jarvis?

  • Place three asterisks (***) directly above and below where you want Jarvis to start writing.
  • Place two hashtags (##) in front of subheadings (H2, H3, etc) to tell Jarvis to focus on that content.

What I do is place three asterisks above and below a subheading. I only place the asterisks around one subheading at a time because I don’t want to confuse Jarvis.

I also add double hashtags in front of the subheading.

Here is how it might look in a draft blog post:

I leave space between the subheading the second set of three asterisks because that’s where I want Jarvis to write content.

Then I place my cursor between the subheading and the second (or bottom) set of asterisks. After I chose the “medium” output length, I click the blue Compose button.

Here is an example of what my screen looks like once Jarvis completes a section for me using the shortcodes:

##Is Final Draft Easy to Use? (Fully Explained)
Final Draft is easy to use because of the design and user interface. The Final Draft screenwriting software is designed to be user-friendly for beginners and experts.

The first thing you will notice when opening up FinalDraft is the familiar tabbed interface to which Windows users are accustomed. This makes Final Draft seem more like a word processor than an entirely unfamiliar screenwriting software.

Many of the common formatting options are available in Final Draft, so it’s easy to format dialogue and character names for readability on screen. There are also a number of shortcuts that make Final Draft easier for those with little experience using this type of program.


Essentially, I repeat these shortcodes around each subheading in my Jarvis blog post until the end of my article.

A few important tips:

  • Delete the *** after you use them.
  • Delete the ## after you use them.
  • You only want the *** and ## exactly where you want Jarvis to write.

4) Prompt Jarvis With Sentences

Jarvis is a powerful machine-learning artificial intelligence, but he can’t yet write your entire 3,000-word article from scratch.

Jarvis works best with short prompts. Your prompts can come in the form of subheadings, sentences, or partial sentences. Many times, I will start a sentence and let Jarvis finish it using medium output length content.

Typically, he will finish my sentence and write another paragraph or two. Then I prompt him again until the end of my article. Sometimes he needs more promptings, sometimes less.

You can use all kinds of prompts:

  • Type in “write an article about how I help Jarvis write articles” as your first sentence.
  • Type “Here are the reasons you should try Jarvis:

Once Jarvis generates content, he stops until you write a few more words or a sentence. These words let him know where you want him to go next.

A trick I’ve learned is that you can cut and paste or copy and paste existing content. This often activates Jarvis again.

You can:

  • Copy and paste the last paragraph (which you can delete after Jarvis is activated).
  • Cut and paste the last paragraph Jarvis just wrote.
  • Retype the last sentence (which you can delete once you activate Jarvis).
  • Type literally anything, even random nonsense (which you then delete).

I’ve personally found all of these methods to work very well in keeping Jarvis activated and on point.

However, the best method is to write a new, focused sentence (or partial sentence) that guides Jarvis where you want him to go next.

5) Prompt Jarvis With Questions

You can also prompt Jarvis with questions. One “hack” to writing a better blog post is to lead Jarvis with specific, targeted questions. You can write whole sections of a blog post by prompting Jarvis with a series of questions.

For example, you could write, “Why do men pull away early in a relationship?

This should be enough to activate Jarvis. Then you hit the blue compose button so that Jarvis answers the question for you.

To continue to prompt Jarvis in this same section, you could ask additional questions:

  • What’s another reason men pull away early in a relationship?
  • What are the signs of men pulling away early in a relationship?
  • Why do men go hot and cold in the first few months of dating?
  • How to respond when men pull away early in a relationship?

Each question relates to the main topic, “Why do men pull away early in a relationship.”

Each question also prompts Jarvis to write a paragraph or two. Once Jarvis generates the content, you can either leave the prompting questions in or take them out.

Then you rinse and repeat this process until you finish your blog post.

6) Swap Out the Instructions Often

Since Jarvis reads your instructions every time he writes, I’ve found that you get better results when you regularly change the information you input for the instructions.

In a way, I treat each subheading in my article as a tiny 300-500 word article.

Every time I start a new subheading, I swap out the instructions. Instead of keeping the overall article instructions, I give Jarvis instructions specifically related to each section.

For example, I’ll change the title in the instructions to match my subheading and change the content description to include only the details I want Jarvis to write for that subheading. I’ll also often change the keywords to match the subsection.

This isn’t necessary, but I’ve found taking these few extra steps helps hyper-focus Jarvis. In short, I get better results.

Here’s a quick summary of what you do:

  • Change the long-form template instructions each time you start a new subheading in your blog post.
  • Swap the article title for the subheading (I copy and paste the exact subheading into the “title” box)
  • Swap the content instructions to include only what you want Jarvis to write for a specific subheading.
  • Change the keywords to match keywords related to the subheading.

You can repeat this process for each subheading that you want Jarvis to write for you.

Sometimes the keywords remain mostly the same for all of my subheadings. Usually, I’ll change at least one keyword from a broad topic like “” to a more focused keyword such as “Jarvis blog post.”

To give another example, let’s say you are writing a blog post about “the best cat food for outdoor cats.”

One of your subheadings might be, “best rated dry cat food for outdoor cats.”

Your overall keywords for the entire article might be: “the best cat food for outdoor cats,” “best cat food,” and “cat food for outdoor cats.” In this case, I would probably change the keywords to “best rated dry cat food for outdoor cats,” “best dry cat food” and “dry cat food for outdoor cats.”

These subtle changes can work wonders with Jarvis!

7) Ask Jarvis For Quotes, Facts, and Other Stats

You can ask Jarvis for what you need in your blog post and he will usually give it to you.

You can ask Jarvis for:

  • Quotes
  • Jokes
  • Statistics
  • Facts
  • Definitions
  • And more!

For example, you can ask Jarvis, “Find me a quote on motivation.”

When I just typed this into this blog post, Jarvis came back with:

“In order to be creative, sometimes you need the pain of being uninspired. You can’t just sit on a sofa all day and expect great things.”—Robyn O’Brien

Let’s try another example.

This time I asked Jarvis to write me a poem.

My input: Jarvis, write me a poem about love.

Jarvis: “Roses are red, violets blue, when you’re in my arms I feel so good too.” —Jarvis AI Writer

See how easy that was? It really is as easy as asking!

You can ask Jarvis for quotes, poems, and examples throughout your blog post.

Frequently Asked Questions: Blog Post

Will Jarvis Write An Entire Blog Post For Me?

Jarvis can write an entire blog post for you, but it might require more editing than asking him to write small portions of your Jarvis blog post, a little at a time.

I get the best results when I ask Jarvis to write the introduction, then each subheading of my article, and the conclusion. I don’t ask him to write all of these parts all at once.

When Jarvis writes a little at a time, the content usually needs less editing and is more relevant.

This is why I also prefer to use the “medium” and “short” content-length output.

Does Jarvis Write Accurate Information?

Jarvis is not a researcher, so it’s good to always double-check his facts.

Since Jarvis is an AI writer, his information is not always 100% accurate, but it is usually close.

Therefore, you should always double-check the accuracy of important information in your Jarvis blog post. Hopefully, one day Jarvis will write perfect content, but until then, you still need to fact-check him.

He’s awesome, but he’s not magic.

Does Jarvis Copy Other Articles?

No, Jarvis does not copy other articles. He absorbed all the information from the internet in 2019.

He does not copy and paste from other articles, nor steal their content. Through machine learning, he assembled a vast virtual storehouse of knowledge he uses to generate content.

Does Jarvis Write Original Content?

Yes, Jarvis writes original content. He combines everything he knows with your instructions to generate plagiarism-free copy.

The creators of Jarvis promise 99% original content, but I have never experienced any content issues. And I check all of my content with a paid plagiarism checker.

So far, no issues.

Where Does Jarvis Get His Content?

Jarvis learned all the information on the internet in 2019. Therefore, he is not as good with generating copy for current or trending topics.

However, he will use his existing knowledge to generate the best content for you. Usually, the information still works. Then you just spend a few minutes adding anything he missed.

Summary of Takeaways

Since this is a long article, I thought it might be helpful to summarize the 7 tips for writing a Jarvis blog post.

Here they are:

  1. Tell Jarvis exactly what you want him to write.
  2. Write in bite-sized chunks (use the “Medium” output length)
  3. Use special shortcodes to guide Jarvis (*** and ##)
  4. Prompt Jarvis with sentences.
  5. Prompt Jarvis with questions.
  6. Swap out the instructions often.
  7. Ask Jarvis for quotes, jokes, and examples.

As a visual reminder, here is an infographic to help you remember these 7 tips (feel free to save the image with attribution):

Infographic on how to write blog posts
Infographic by Author via Canva—Jarvis Blog Post

Final Thoughts on Jarvis Blog Posts

I’m completely blown away by how much Jarvis helps me write blog posts faster. I hope you find him to be just as helpful for you.

If you haven’t already, go try Jarvis. There is no better time to get started. The developers add new features almost weekly, so the price is likely to go up. Some of the pricing has already changed.

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