Tag Archives: self publishing

Vote for Your Favorite Sci-Fi Cover

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I have just finished up designing these five sci-fi book covers.

They are all for sale at $75 for each premade cover design. There are no hidden fees. When you purchase a premade book cover from the gallery, it is immediately removed and no longer offered. The cover you purchase on the premade cover designs page is unique and will not be offered for sale again.

Each premade cover design package comes with your Trade Paperback cover, your  free eBook cover, plus two free 3D covers for use on your website or in your social media marketing methods.

Vote for Your Favorite Book Cover Design

You can find the poll to vote below. Take your time but remember that these are merely concept cover designs, so the image quality might not be as good as the final cover would be.

My favorite is Aurora, and then Moon Base Eleven. 🙂

Be sure to come and see me for your next book cover design.

Craig Boyack – Guest Post: Short Story Writing

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I really appreciate the invitation, and the topic challenge. I never really put much thought into how I came to write short form stuff. It kind of evolved, but reflecting upon that, hopefully, leads me to a good article.

Once upon a time, I wanted to write a novel. I picked up my iPad and started typing away with no idea what I was doing. I had no idea what the rules were, or that they even existed. Looking back, it was one of the most enjoyable experiences of my writing career.

The final product sucked, but I didn’t know that at the time. I kind of wandered from one cool idea to the next without much of a game plan. What I wound up with was quite a bit like a television series. The same characters engaged in tiny vignettes that were kind of cool. Archaeologist might look at those one day and decide they were my first short stories. (They certainly weren’t a novel.)

I’ve always loved short form stuff, and in many ways prefer it to a novel length work. Time is a big factor for me, and I really dig a story I can complete in one session. Prior to that first “practice” novel, I read lots of Poe, O’Henry, and magazines. I enjoy some of the ones dedicated to short stories, like Hitchock’s, Ellery Queen, and others. It never really occurred to me to write my own.

From magazines, I wound my way into comics. I think this is a wonderful way to tell a story, and there are some great graphic novels out there these days.

My Blog, Entertaining Stories, had been live for about a year when October rolled around. I wanted to do something on my blog that felt like Halloween. I enjoy reading a kind of micro-fiction called Creepy Pasta. I thought I might try my hand at that.

I did some snooping around, and someone has a website by that name. I probably have no legal worries, but didn’t want to step on anyone’s toes either. Who knows, that person might someday prove to be an ally in my self publishing journey. I came up with the name Macabre Macaroni instead.

I posted a complete story per week during October, and my blog stats spiked. One of them was the most popular post I ever made for a long time, and it’s still in my top ten. I decided the short form still had fans somewhere out there, and did a bit of digging.

Traditional publishing shunned the short form. Oh sure, some of the biggest name authors can get away with a book of short stories, but for the rest of us it’s pretty limited. Amazon changed all that for us. These days, novellas, novelettes, short stories, and even poetry are making a comeback.

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I’m a big believer in challenging myself, and include a personal challenge in all of my novels. It might be unnoticed by the reader, but it forces me to grow and improve. I approached short stories with that mindset. I’ll never know if I can write one until I write one.

I scoped out my competition, and many of them offered a single short story for 99¢. Others were writing a series, and offering a prequel for 99¢. I decided to offer a book full of short stories, and micro-fiction, for 99¢. It seems like a better deal, and it sells pretty well for me.

I searched for the rules once again, and there aren’t many. Sites offer up word count for the various lengths, but none of them seem to agree. Therefore; I reject their reality and substitute my own. I break it down this way:

  • Flash Fiction = one paragraph
  • Micro Fiction = a decent blog post. 1000 words, pushing my luck at 1500
  • Short story = 5000 to 30,000 words
  • Novella = 30,000 to 80,000 words
  • Novel = 80,000 words and up

It used to bother me that there are holes in my list. It also bothered me that novelette didn’t find a home. Today, I really don’t care. The actual story is more important than the pigeonhole it goes in. As a self publisher, I don’t have to conform to a bunch of categories that different websites define differently anyway.

My short form tales are also proving grounds for me. I called the first book The Experimental Notebook for a reason. Short form allows me to experiment with new things. I recently wrote one that I’m pretty excited about as a big monologue. It would never work as a novel, but I think it’s a great short story. I also wrote my first epistolary style story as a short story.

At some point, I’m going to put out a second Experimental Notebook. The first one sells well, and I’ve gotten some wonderful reviews. It can also be looked at as a gateway drug into my novels. Someone might take a 99¢ chance, and decide one of my novels might be fun.

I write speculative fiction, and for me the fences are pretty far apart. My stuff varies from paranormal to science fiction, and the occasional fantasy. This gives me plenty of room to keep things fresh, and the short form stuff does the same.

I hope I’ve encouraged some of you to take a chance on short form. As writers, you can try new things without dedicating months to a project to see if it works. Now you can use those cool ideas that won’t carry an entire novel. As readers, you can enjoy a complete story on your commuter bus, or coffee break.

If you’d like to check out some of mine, you can read The Experimental Notebook of C. S. Boyack here: http://a-fwd.com/asin-com=B014S2BA4U

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A speculative selection of micro-fiction and short stories. These were designed to be short reads for your commute, coffee break, and other times when readers are pressed for time. This book contains a bit of science fiction, some fantasy, and paranormal stories. 

I’m excited to see short fiction returning in popularity. I hope you will enjoy these stories as much as I did.



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The 7 Things Writers Need to Create Great Content

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This might seem squishy, but if you’re meant to be a writer, you know what I mean.

There is no substitute for the love of writing. For the passion of getting the words right, the head-scratching and the pacing around the house and the endless drafts that aren’t quite right yet.

If you don’t love language and your topic and the act of putting words together, none of the rest of this really means anything.

I could have just as easily used Compulsion, Obsession, or Bullheadedness for this section. Whichever word you choose, it’s about refusing to settle for weak writing, because the words matter.

AAOS copy

Writing for self-expression can be high art, pursued for the sake of your own experience of truth and beauty.

Professional writers work from an attitude of serving their audience. Serving them with truthful, beautiful words, yes. But also with language that meets their needs, language that clarifies rather than prettifies.

Novelists, copywriters, and content creators all live in service to our audiences. No matter how clever or perfectly poetic we may find a phrase, if it doesn’t serve the audience, it goes.

Confidence copy

It’s always struck me as odd that many of the most capable writers are also some of the most insecure.

But it doesn’t need to be that way. Confidence comes from putting the work in, to become a genuinely authoritative expert. It comes from research, craftsmanship, and seeing the difference you make to your audience.

Serious craftspeople are humble and proud at the same time.

The pride and confidence come from hours of deliberate practice – the kind of work that expands your abilities and challenges you to grow. The humility comes from the knowledge that a true pro is always improving, expanding, and refining.

Training copy

Many writers imagine that if you have a good writing voice and a strong opinion, you’re qualified to work as a professional copywriter.

Not so fast.

Great copywriters and content creators are fine wordsmiths, yes, but they’re also strategists. They understand what types of content work to attract attention, to stand out amid the sea of content clutter, to motivate buying behavior, and to help the audience make the journey from interested bystander to loyal customer.

Solid content and copywriting strategy come from training (and practice). You can get a lot of that training at Copyblogger.

Discipline copy

You may be a brilliant wordsmith and master strategist, but if you can’t get yourself the butt-in-chair time needed to produce a significant quantity of work, you won’t get where you want to go.

To a great degree, discipline is a set of habits that can be cultivated. As a writer, you can string together rituals, create the right work environment, and adopt the behaviors of productive writers.

As a working writer, you also need to throw in a set of habits that will ensure that you meet your deadlines, keep clients updated, and invoice your clients promptly.

If you care enough, you’ll do it. The habits can be difficult to put into place, but fortunately, once they’re in place, they tend to keep you on the right track. (That’s the difference between habits and will power.)

Marketer copy

Yes, there is some money in writing fiction. (For the lucky few, there’s a great deal of money. Emphasis on few.)

There’s also still a little bit of money in journalism and feature writing, especially if you have excellent contacts.

But for the most part, if you want to make a living as a writer, the fastest, most enjoyable way to do that is to write content to find more customers.

It’s interesting, it’s very much in demand, and it will get you researching and investigating as many different topics as you like.

You might think that this kind of writing is boring to do. Far from it. Creating really good content (as opposed to the mass of junk that makes up 95 percent of web copy) will call on your skills as a storyteller, investigator, wordsmith, travel writer, historian.

A well-qualified content marketer needs all the skills of a great feature or fiction writer — combined with solid marketing strategy.

You also, of course, need to get comfortable marketing yourself. This can be surprisingly tough even for writers who create superb marketing for their clients.

“Create a bunch of content and hope someone wants to do business with you” won’t work for your writing business any more than it will for your clients’. You need to apply the same strategies and frameworks to your own business that you do to theirs.

If this doesn’t come naturally to you, don’t let that worry you. It doesn’t come naturally to a lot of good writers. But it’s something that’s well within your ability to learn.

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One of the tough things about living as a professional writer is that the path you walk is one you make yourself.

There’s no one to tell you which direction to go, no one to give you sign posts along the way, no one to outline your day for you and tell you where you need to be and when.

That’s also one of the fantastic things about living as a professional writer. But sometimes Fantastic is also Difficult.

Writing is a lonely business. And it can be just a little lonelier when you don’t have colleagues to bounce questions off of, or to share your gripes and triumphs with.

When you do find a community of writers, though, it’s a lovely thing. They’re some of the funniest, smartest, quirkiest people you’ll ever meet. And it just feels good to hang out with people who get you.

Source: http://www.copyblogger.com/writer-success-2014/


A Recent Author Full Brand Image Project & Book Launch

I had the awesome opportunity to do a full brand image project for an amazing new author Kathrin Hutson. I am reading Kat’s book “Daughter of the Drackan” now and having a hard time putting it down. It has just launched, so you can get your copy on Amazon now.

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Book One of Gyenona’s Children:  Born of humans but raised by beasts who despise the legacy of man, Keelin is the only one who can redeem, or destroy, the future of both races. Keelin is the only human fledgling, weaned by the drackans of the High Hills and given their instincts, ferocious strength, and fierce hatred for humankind. But even the drackans closest to her cannot explain why she has violent blackouts from which she wakens covered in blood. A desperate, reckless search for the source of this secret brings her face to face with the human world and memories from a locked-away past, long forgotten. Keelin becomes a terrifying legend among human assassins while she hunts for answers, and the human realm’s High King is murdered. While a sickly steward hides within crumbling walls, commanding her every move with a magic he should not possess, Keelin’s journey to track him down threatens her loyalty to the drackans who raised her. The rogue who crosses her path hides familiar secrets, echoing her own terrifying blood-lust and forcing her to consider that there may be something human about her after all.

Mother of the Drackan, Book Two of Gyenona’s Children, is set for release Spring 2016.

Get Your Copy Now On


Kat is also a professional editor that I highly recommend

Below is the entire package I designed if you want to check it out 🙂

Book Cover Design

(Illustration done by Chandler Steele)

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Top Resources for Indie Writers & Authors

Indie Author Resources

by Michelle Rene Goodhew

As a writer, you are going to want to establish a good go-to list of resources that will serve to improve your writing and your writing habits.

An author’s resources offer him/her information, education, and inspiration.

This collection of websites, books and podcasts are some great resources you can go to that will assist in your writing efforts.

Who are the gurus of the self-publishing world? What books should you read? Who can publish your articles and pay you for them? What podcasts will really help you? Who can you rely on to help fuel your passion and get you motivated to maintain a writing schedule? Who can help you as an author to promote your book or further your career?

Below are my lists of top resources that have become the most generally helpful to me and other authors. It is important that you check out these resources now and not later, that’s why I believe it was imperative to show them to you now, so you can begin to reap the benefits of them sooner rather than later. Try to visit some of these at least once a week and definitely if you are needing some motivation. Get out your colander right now and schedule time for this activity which will sharpen your skills as a writer. Get comfortable with these resources and use them to turn your book into the best-seller it can be.

Go-To List of Resources:

The Writers Cannon - a list of must read books for authors and writers

The Writers Cannon:

I realize that there are only so many hours in the day, but what you have to finally understand is that in order for you to succeed as a writer you must set aside time to work on your writing career. This includes time to read. Reading will teach you so much more than the act of writing can alone. By reading reputable writers you will not only broaden your knowledge base of the writing industry, but you will begin to hone in on your own writing style, your voice.

In your library of resources you should include some specific go-to sources that will inspire you to keep at your craft while at the same time will work to propel you forward as a writer. In this list of resources you should include these specific works:

  • Story Engineering: Mastering the 6 Core Competencies of Successful Writing by Larry Brooks. Larry gives you a sense of where to begin in your storytelling efforts. Larry believes that good storytelling is dependent on successful story engineering. He stresses that unless you are a master of function and form, than creating your first draft without planning is a recipe for disaster. His book shows you the architecture of storytelling. He believes there are six specific aspects that when combined they empower each other on the page. You will learn to grasp the big picture of your work and professionally apply his approach which includes concept, character, theme and plot. You will also learn two methods by which to execute your scene construction and apply your writing voice. This book will make the process come to you with ease and help you to produce greatness in your manuscript. Larry is one of the masters, he should go down in the cannon of instructional works on writing, do not pass this book by, make it a point to read it.
  • Story Physics: Harnessing the Underlying Forces of Storytelling also by Larry Brooks. In this book Larry takes your writing to the next level. He explains that in the world of writing there is a thing he calls story physics that works much the same as real-world physics. These physics rule your writing capability and understanding them will help you to enhance and master your storytelling skill. Larry will introduce you to six key literary forces that when applied enable you to write a manuscript that is geared for success. These forces will take your storytelling craft to new heights, settling you in at a level that stands to be much more compelling than the work of other authors. With the aid of this book you can almost guarantee that your book will become a best-seller. This is a basic staple for your resource library, miss this read and you’ll regret it.
  • Outlining Your Novel: Map Your Way to Success by K.M. Weiland. In this book Weiland insists that outlining your novel is your key to success. I have to say that I swear by Weiland’s belief. Learning how to outline my work has allowed me to produce some compelling work. This will be one of your most powerful tools you will ever learn. You will discover an outlining style that works for you. You will learn some crucial brainstorming techniques. Your ability to discover your characters will be amplified. Structuring your scenes will begin to come with ease. You will learn how to format your finished outline and how to make use of it. Weiland is brilliant; she mentors authors and writers around the globe. I recommend you follow her blog on her website as one of your self-publishing and writing gurus. Don’t miss this book; make it your mission to read it.
  • Structuring Your Novel: Essential Keys for Writing an Outstanding Story again by K.M. Weiland. This book reveals a basic foundation of all successful stories. Weiland explains why some stories work and some stories don’t. This book can almost guarantee you a powerful plot and compelling character arcs. She breaks down effective story and scene structure so that you understand the timing of your stories events and gives you a standard to use when evaluating your stories pacing and progression. You will formulate the best methods that you can personally use toward the vision of your story. You will come to understand what structural weaknesses can appear in a story and gain the ability to turn those weaknesses into strengths. You will learn about the concept of the “centerpiece” and how to rid your story of any lackluster. She describes rules for introducing conflict and when you should steer clear of it. This book will help you to see the questions that you don’t want your readers to be asking and how to work your plot to get them to ask the correct ones. This book is plain awesome, read it.
  • Rivet Your Readers With Deep Point of View by Jill Elizabeth Nelson. This short book will show you how to create stories that come alive to your readers. You’ll learn how to anchor your readers to the point of view character. You’ll learn how to take ordinary narrative and make it extraordinary. This book is easy to read and the steps are easy to follow. This book will help you to eliminate the show/don’t tell issues in your writing. I highly encourage you to follow Jill on the web as a go-to guru in the writing industry. She is a wealth of knowledge. Read this book.
  • On Writing: A Memoir of the Craft by Stephen King. Just read it, period. This book is an every writer’s must read. In this book King gives a practical view of the craft of writing. He reveals basic tools of the trade that every writer should know. This book will inspire and empower you. Just keep in mind that one person’s words are not gold, but merely a good and sound foundation from which to leap. So read it or regret it.
  • Platform: Get Noticed in a Noisy World by Michael Hyatt. Michael Hyatt, one of the top business bloggers in the world, provides down-to-earth guidance for building and expanding a powerful platform. To be successful in the market today, you must possess two strategic assets: a compelling product and a meaningful platform. In this step-by-step guide, Michael Hyatt, former CEO and current Chairman of Thomas Nelson Publishers, takes readers behind the scenes, into the new world of social media success. He shows you what best-selling authors, public speakers, entrepreneurs, musicians, and other creatives are doing differently to win customers in today’s crowded marketplace. Hyatt speaks from experience. He writes one of the top 800 blogs in the world and has more than 100,000 followers on Twitter. His large and growing platform serves as the foundation for his successful writing, speaking, and consulting practice.

These books are a must whatever your manuscript will entail. The tools given by them are the best in the industry and you can rest assured that, if you have the spark of an author, they will enable you to grow and develop as a writer into an extraordinary storyteller. Surprisingly enough, these reads won’t take you long to digest and they are worth their weight in gold when it comes to bettering your craft to be in line to compete with the “big dogs”.

the best people to follow in self publishing

The Gurus of the Self-Publishing World: 

Below is a list I have compiled of the Gurus of the literary practice.

  • Me of course – The IndieAuthor Advocate: I will give you valuable content at least once a week that will get you set up as a successful indie author. Bookmark me.
  • Larry Brooks: About evolving your understanding of the principles and craft of fiction, and harnessing the various forces of storytelling that make it so.
  • K.M. Weiland: When she’s not making things up, she’s busy mentoring other authors on her award-winning blog.
  • Jeff Goins: The author of four books including the national best seller, The Art of Work. On this blog, he shares his reflections on writing and life.
  • The Creative Penn: A New York Times and USA Today best-selling thriller author as well as writing non-fiction for authors. She is also a professional speaker and entrepreneur, voted as one of the Guardian UK top 100 creative professionals of 2013.
  • The Book Designer: He spends a lot of time researching new ways for you to get your books into print, to make them more apt to sell, and be a source of pride to both author and publisher.
  • Write to Done: Do you like writing? Maybe you do, but she bets there are also times when you feel frustrated because you want to write better. Check out some of her articles.
  • Poets and Writers: The primary source of information, support, and guidance for creative writers.
  • Get Published: A 21-part audio course on becoming an author. This program from my friend Michael Hyatt (to which I gladly contributed) is the most thorough guide to publishing I’ve ever seen. I highly recommend it!
  • The Unconventional Guide to How to Publish Your Book: In this guide, Chris Guillebeau shows you how to get a book, self-publish your work, or do both. For anyone who’s ever dreamed the dream of publishing a book, this is a great resource.
  • Writing a Winning Book Proposal: Publishing veteran Michael Hyatt walks you through the process of crafting a great proposal for your book (whether it’s a novel or the next nonfiction best seller).
  • Writer’s Digest:
  • Writers Market:
  • Chris the Story Reading Ape: This is a personal favorite of mine. Chris compiles a multitude of useful articles from other bloggers and shares them with you. I am truly thankful to have found this resource because it provides information and sources that I might not have found on my own.

These gurus will launch your writing career to the next level; they are an invaluable resource that shouldn’t be overlooked. As part of establishing good writing habits I recommend that you keep an eye on these people and apply the tools you acquire from them, they will shape your career as a writer.

the top podcasts on writing

Top Free Podcasts on Writing:

It’s rare to come across writing tools that are completely free and actually useful. You can ring up quite a tab attending webinars, seminars and retreats. For most writers, those price tags are far out of reach. On the other end of the spectrum, writing tools and tips that are advertised as free have a tendency to disappoint.

Enter podcasts. They’re portable, engaging, and free. Want to hear straight talk on how to publish your novel? Listen to a lecture from an acclaimed writing professor? Just pop in some ear buds and hit play. You’ll discover hundreds of free podcasts focused entirely on writing and its various subgenres. No matter what kind of writer you are, something is bound to pique your interest. All you need is about 15 minutes and an audio device.

Here are six of my top free podcast picks:

  • Writing Excuses: Writing Excuses is a fiction writing podcast run by Brandon Sanderson (Mistborn, The Wheel of Time, and The Stormlight Archive), Dan Wells (I Am Not a Serial Killer), and Howard Tayler (Schlock Mercenary). You can listen to these weekly podcasts directly from the Writing Excuses website. Each is just 15 minutes long, “because you’re in a hurry, and we are not that smart.” With their own special brand of humor, the show hosts dish out advice on topics germane to creative writing, including literary techniques, idea farms, plotting, and the publishing industry.
  • The Writing Studio: On Writing: On Writing is a series of conversations with faculty and other advanced writers at Vanderbilt University about their writing practices. Conversations examine writer’s eccentricities and the ways in which a given writer generates ideas, cultivates a style, and responds to various writing situations.
  • Creative Writing Podcast: The Creative Writing Podcast at AmericanWriters.com is designed to help writers of all levels. The focus is on characterization, narrative, plot development, dialogue, conflict, setting, literary archetypes, etc. Episodes are not centered around mindless, useless pep talks and recycled writing tips. Rather, the Podcast at AmericanWriters.com offers in-depth analysis of what works and what doesn’t, with explanations and original writing samples.
  • Write For Your Life: Co-hosted by writers Iain Broome and Myke Hurley, the Write for Your Life podcast is part of the 70Decibels network. You can catch up on the whole backlog of past episodes by browsing the “Write for Your Life” archives on Iain’s site. The hosts talk writing, reading and all things digital. You can expect thoughts, advice, nonsense and guests. ”Write for Your Life” has been featured in the new and noteworthy section of iTunes.
  • The Creative Penn Podcast: These bi-weekly podcasts from author and entrepreneur Joanna Penn feature interviews, inspiration and information on writing, publishing options and book marketing.
  • I Should Be Writing: Author and editor Mur Lafferty hosts “I Should Be Writing,” focusing on the emotional road blocks that get in the way of a writing career. Winner of the Podcast Peer Award and the Parsec Award, this is a show about a writer going from wanna-be to pro. It reaches over 8000 listeners every week and features interviews and how-tos.

Paid Guest Posting for Authors and Writers

Paid Guest Posting for Writers:

To give you a jump start on growing your audience, I’ve compiled a high-quality list for you. These blogs all accept guest posts and pay about $50 for posts. A guest post is a non-contractual appearance on a site. All of these sites are looking for guest writers and freelancers to enrich their sites, and I want to share these opportunities just for you.

  • Funds for Writers publish a weekly newsletter that showcases paying markets, grants, contests, and other opportunities to make money with writing. They’re looking for original articles about any sort of financial tips or paying markets for writers. For a 500-600 word article, they pay $50 if by PayPal and $45 if by check. For reprints, they pay $15 if by PayPal and $10 if by check. To learn more, read their submission guidelines.
  • Write Naked is a writing blog focused on the “writing life cut open.” They accept queries for guest posts that discuss the freelance writing life, from publishing trends to a day in the life of a writer. They pay $50 per guest post; however, if they are “particularly impressed” with a post, they’ll pay $200. To learn more, read their submission guidelines.
  • Make a Living Writing helps writers all over the world find real success in their careers. They accept queries for guest posts that provide “firsthand, practical advice” to freelance writers. In order to query, you must either be a current or former member of the Freelance Writers’ Den or a student or graduate of Jon Morrow’s blog mentoring program. However, they do run open pitch periods. They pay $50 per guest post. To learn more, read their submission guidelines.
  • Writers Weekly publishes articles that help writers increase their income. They accept queries for guest posts that focus on selling the written word. They pay $60 for features. To learn more, read their submission guidelines.

Resources like the one’s listed above can literally be the catalyst for amazing writing. This is definitely a goldmine in author resources.

the best Writing Grants

Writing Grants:

Grants are the free money everyone wants. Here you’ll find grants that cover a simple conference fee or a six-month retreat to write and get away from it all. Some pay for specifically designed projects and others exercise your ability to match writing with a social cause.

go to http://fundsforwriters.com/grants/

Get Motivated to Maintain a Writing Schedule:

I want to briefly touch on the importance of maintaining a strict writing schedule. Nothing beats doing the work. Writing almost every day at a set time will catapult your writing capabilities to new heights, especially when practiced in conjunction with your new writing resources. If you are of the mind to write a best-seller, this practice is a must. There is no better way to improve upon your skill than the simple act of practice. Masters become masters through many hours of practice. Do you want to be seen as an amateur or a master of storytelling? It’s up to you. Start writing every day and incorporating the skills you are learning, you will be thankful you did.

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