Authors pass out business cards at conferences like Halloween candy…by the handful. And why not? Business cards and bookmarks are cheap marketing tools for their books. Everyone is a potential reader. Every author, agent, and editor, a potential contact. But what about writers? They don’t have books to market. Some may not even have a website. The answer. Yes! Yes, yes, yes. And here are
We live in a Facebook world, where every blink is an Instagram, every word a Tweet. What used to be a great way to keep in touch with family and friends–both old and new–has turned into a way to express ourselves, without the fear of repercussion. We want to be followed. We want to be liked. So, we take our strongest views and post them,
Website updates are time consuming, but who cares when it’s so fun. Although, I have to be honest, my changes came from some great info I got at LTUE. One of the panels was on Branding Yourself. A lot of the focus was on having your site reflect your personality. Take a glimpse at the former site, but only a glimpse because it’s that bad.
This is my writing planner. I got it to help me keep track of my work schedule, partially for me…and partially for others. I like to see how much work I accomplished in a month, but it’s also a log of hours worked. This planner helps me stay on track. It’s something to be accountable to. I jot down my writing activities for that day.
I like the title of this post a lot. It’s kind of a theme of mine when it comes to my writing. I am not opposed to self-publishing at all. I think that there are reasons to self-publish and reasons not to. Finding the right formula for you is the key. Too many writers jump into self-pub after a few rejections or they simply want