How would I Write a BookIf I were you, how would I write a book?
Writing a book in 21 jours
It can be much simpler to write a work than most people think. And I know because I've authored and released 27 volumes in the last few years and some more are in the works. Eventually I produced more than one album every 21 workdays! I' ve been publishing 40 to 400 pages of textbooks (sometimes the short ones are even better).
So, if you think you have to create a huge 400-page volume, don't do it! It should be as long as it needs to be to tell the whole thing (fiction) or help the readers resolve their problems (non-fiction). Here is what I suggest to start with your first book:
Coming with as many books as you can imagine. When you think of other things in the showers afterwards, just put them on your mailing lists as quickly as possible. Please note these issues to stimulate ideas: Which subjects would I like to post about? Do I have any good selling notions?
It is important to publish all your reading suggestions in advance. Otherwise, half way through a ledger you get an notion for 10 other ledgers and could be divert. Let a great suggestion distract you, not half way. Tracking our research processes will help you better understanding your markets and differentiate your work.
Also ask your marketers and your clients which of your suggestions are the most viable. And if you don't have marketers or businessmates, you should prepare for our monthly podcasts with best-selling authors and try to extend your networks of businessmen and creatives to get better feedbacks on your idea.
Large feedbacks from wise folks can help you verify that your good thoughts are really deserving of being followed, and it can help you pick the best novel to begin with. As soon as you have finished the first volume and sell it well, you will be so enthusiastic that you won't want to stop composing any more.
On the basis of the feedbacks (10%) and your passion/interess/inspiration (90%) you choose which textbook you like most. Let yourself be inspire to create your own books and tell your own stories. Otherwise you need someone else to encourage you to stop and promote it. Feedbacks should only serve to clear up and improve one's own thoughts and suggestions.
Coming with as many suggestions you would like to discuss in the game. When you think of other things in the showers afterwards, just put them on your mailing lists as quickly as possible. Please note these issues to stimulate ideas: After that, you should be so nervous that you can't wait to begin typing and/or talking in a dictation machine (also a good alternative instead of an interviewer or as an additional way to gather information for the book).
When you want to do it yourself, just plan an extra lesson a week to do it early in the mornings, or too early at nights when there are no diversions. Several Kindle eBooks can be written per year in one lesson per working year. When you don't want to do it, but a ghost writer and want to be interviewed, then the first thing to do is to get an interview or a speech-record.
I' ve got some recommendations for great ghost writers if you need them (about 5 to 10 cent per words or $2,500 to $5,000 for a 200-page book). Lots of them can and should be much less than 200 pages, that's just a clue. While a mid-size ghost writer may seem a little expensive, the final product is what you pay for - a complete guide that' s willing to be published so you can concentrate on other areas of your company and your own lives.
Or, you can choose a less expensive author (2 Cent per words or so) and work on the script yourself, crowd-source your own edits for your clients or your own clients, or set up a good editors. A good mid-level mid-level host author is unlikely to require a highly qualified editorial staff, as they have their work done by their own colleagues and are often willing to make a definitive work.
Would you like more advice on how to create a bestseller? Get your copy of The KindleWritingBible today at Amazon. There are two different tab pages where we are interviewing leading writers and professionals from the publishers' sector to give them advice for a rewarding typing carreer.