Do you want to do freelance, work for a company doing web development (think IT shop), consulting, or what?
I've done both, and ultimately decided I enjoyed working for a company than doing freelance.
If you want to do freelance, then you will have a LOT of work ahead of you (most of what was stated below, will still apply to you). You will need to target a specific market, reach out to them, give presentations on your services, why the services are meaningful and what you bring that others do not, etc. It takes time and a lot of effort, but many people enjoy it. I did not, so I won't focus on that aspect.
If you want to work for another company and do web development for said company (and/or consulting), then you need to shift your focus on job searching. Find out what companies are hiring, what skill sets they want in their ideal candidate. If you are not that familiar with all of the skill sets, APPLY ANYWAY! Why? To learn and to practice at interviewing. You will be amazed how many questions are similar between each interview, the more you go on, the better you will become at answering those questions.
Do your research too! Go into every interview with a set of questions about the company and facts that you found in your research (their recent annual profit, estimated number of employees they currently hire, their target market, etc). The more you can tell them about their company, the better you look. Ask questions about the job and/or the company direction (so long as its applicable). Ask about the development environment, QA process, collection of business requirements, etc. Ask whether the company ever plans to expand their target market to other groups (if they currently focus on a specific group). Ask the interviewer's experience with the company.
When you interview, you have to show interest in that company, and you need to make it obvious that the company intrigues you. That is what will set you apart from everyone else. After you interview, wait a day or two and send a thank you letter. Thank them for taking the time out to interview, reiterate the fact that you are still very much interested in the open job position (if you are, if you are not, feel free to thank them and politely state you are no longer interested). Refer back to conversations you and the interviewer had (especially if you got to a point where you seemed to be talking on a personal level). Build that relationship with this letter.