Congratulations, you've made it to week 3. We've got your story, mind-mapped, and now we're ready for outlining. A question you might have is: With all the methods out there, which is right for me? Well, look no further, in part 3 of Preptober, we break down three popular methods for outlining trusted by many authors in the industry. We welcome you to take a look!
Here we are on part two of Preptober, the series. You have your story, you're ready to begin the next phase: plotting. Then you hit another brick wall. With all the methods out there, how can you decide? Do you mindmap first and then outline? Do you outline at all? If you do, what method feels right for you? You're not alone friend. Join us for part 2 of the preptober series where we look into and hopefully have the answers to your questions!
It's preptober and we all know what that means? NaNoWriMo is just around the corner! Need help trying to decide what to write? Maybe on how to plan? Mindmapping, outlining or just flying by the seat of your pants? Maybe you're looking for an outlining method or need help fleshing one out? In this series, Preptober, we hope to offer some answers to these puzzling questions. We hope you will join us!
We're all going to fail at something, it's our nature. Understanding the importance of allowing ourselves to fail is a step towards success. Some of the greatest minds in history tried and failed. If they could do it, what is truly keeping us from trying?
Failure. We shudder at the sound of it. The risk of it. But the question is, why? Do we truly understand it? Understand its necessity? How vital it is? Join me on the first of a five part series on the concept of failure and why it's more important than you might think.
"One of the best ways to let people know about your book is to not talk about it yourself, but to let readers know about it in other ways, and get them talking."
Sales. We all would love to see consistent sales of our products. They can be books, services such as coaching classes, art, games, etc. The list goes on. As an author, learning to accept that we will suffer times of feast and famine is a part of the art of marketing and writing itself.