Writing Children's StoriesWrite children's stories
Hints for your children's book
While exploring the writings of children's literature, you are entering a different kind of universe, a universe of different types of literature - from on-board manuals to young adults' fiction - and a whole different body of regulations to observe. To become a winning children's writer, you need to know how to publish yourself and advertise your work.
Sometime after you have a sound design of the children's textbook you are going to write, you need to start work. When a phrase does not add to the storyline or your character's evolution, remove it. If you change the place or your timing, or start a new sequence or section, make short transition steps to make your storyline run seamless.
Be sure to keep the tempo from activity to activity, from sequence to sequence, from section to section. When your tale is recounted in the past, stay with it. Unless your characters have evolved at the end of your storyline, it's probably not yet fully worked out. When you can't tell your tale in three well elaborated sentences: the first about the beginning, the second about the high point (the middle) and the last about the end - you may not yet have a full tale.
Extreme rules (the state of the art is either dark or light, not both - most kids under 10 can be taken very literally). Magick can appear as a logic response to an act. Achieving exceptional performance is something regularly done by a child. Frequent kids can go on improbable tasks that are penalized by the responsible adult (or not).
In the same way that authoring children's literature has a one-of-a-kind rulebook (you know that the good one always wins), there are some things you should never do - never! Don't even think about doing any of the following things in a children's book: Be the author of preaching or lecturing literature.
Speak to kids like they're little, idiot grown-ups. Type a book that has no true storyline (nor a storyline with beginning, center, end). Utilize artwork that is completely unsuitable for history or the other way around. Wrap a lot of text in your photo album. Wrap up non-fiction with too much text and too few images.
Build protagonists that are dull or pointless for the game. Build protagonists who have a issue they can't resolve themselves or who won't evolve in history. Once you've finished writing a children's textbook, you have to resell it - you haven't spent all your hard times and efforts entertaining yourself, have you?
Entrust your work for an accolade or price - or ask the publishing house to do so. You might want to create a trailers for your story and an introductory interviews to publish on YouTube. Keep your followers informed about the latest developments in your books, writings (or magazines) on Facebook, Twitter and other popular music.
When you write a children's textbook, it is worth familiarising yourself with the classification by the publishing houses. As a rule, publishing houses allocate ages to different format readership as listed in the following list: