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Banish Your Fear Of Writing A Book With These 7 Steps

Ladder to Success

We all have a book inside of us, and what a great time to banish your fear of writing than the New Year. With a blank slate, you can set a new goal to write a book. And don’t hold back, publish a book!

Ah, but as always, the end of the first month of the New Year ends as quickly as the holiday season. And so, too, do lofty goals and New Year resolutions. In fact, statistics show that by January 15, most New Year resolutions are a distant memory.

For most novice writers, this is as far as their writing effort goes. I know this from personal experience as a writing coach and editor. I get voluminous emails from people at this time of the year, they are eager to get started on their writing, or resurrect a manuscript they have yet to finish. Then they fade into oblivion until the next year.

Time has taught me that when writers are not prepared for the task of writing; they will lapse back into thinking about writing instead of writing. One reason could be because they jump in blind, and try to write by the seat of their pants without an organized and well thought-out plan/outline. Naturally, this leads to confusion and overwhelm.

It’s no secret that writing a book is a daunting task. It takes determination and grit. How do I know this? Allied to being a writing coach and editor, I’m also an author, and I’ve suffered everything novice writers are experiencing, from procrastination, lack of confidence, staring at a blank page, to rejection.

Every year I used to set a goal to write and publish my book, but didn’t follow through. Even though I’ve had a long standing love affair with writing, love to express my thoughts, feelings, and personal experiences in a creative way. That passion, however, didn’t make it easy to write a book. In addition, life got in the way. Well, that was one of my excuses.

Confusion and overwhelm was my problem and these emotions led to fear of not having what it takes to be a writer, because I essentially began writing without knowing where it would take me. But I rolled up my sleeves, did the grunt work and the rest is history.

So, how do you overcome this fear?

1. First, establish what your fear is. For most novice writers, it is lack of knowledge about the overall book process, as simplistic as this may seem. As such, ask pertinent questions such as:

a. “What kind of book do I want to write – fiction or nonfiction?”

b. “What is the book’s purpose; do I want to share a message or entertain readers?”

c. “Who are my readers — my target audience?”

a. “What will make my fiction book unique? Will readers connect and empathize because they can see themselves through the characters, if I were to write fiction? Will they relate to the plot and leave with a sense of satisfaction? Will they leave with a new perspective?”

d. “If I choose to write non-fiction, what solutions will my book provide? What results, changes, benefits, effects, and, or, results will it have on the readers.”

e. “What marketing strategies will I need to implement to get my book out into the world?”

These preliminary questions, and more, will allow you to see the bigger picture and is good research, for putting together your book’s proposal. In addition, your fear will diminish, because you know where you’re going.

You see, it isn’t only about writing. What good is a book if you don’t know who your readers are, and its purpose?

Brainstorming will help you to map out your book’s journey. It will help you to create a structure that will lead to you having the belief that your message, and, or, story, are worth sharing. Further, it will motivate you to write. Once you define the above. Next…

2. Brainstorm the content for your book. You have an abundance of information that you could inject into your writing, given this, write down all the wonderful ideas that are dominating your thoughts. Highlight those ideas that jump out at you and you will see that you have more than enough information to expand and develop into a premise, that will lead into ‘what if’ questions to help you generate conflicts for your plot and sub plots.

Seeing an outline before your eyes, instead of it all rumbling through your head, will build your confidence ten-fold and get your writing juices flowing. Being enthused is a great motivator.

3. Also, read books, take vocational courses to learn the skill of writing, otherwise known in the writing world as, ‘craft’, that is, the mechanics of constructing thoughts and ideas.

4. Learn to write in your own voice. Use your ‘content’ to reveal your own writing style to give it quality. Your writing must be top notch before you present it to an editor or publisher. The competition couldn’t be fiercer than at present, as the publishing business is changing rapidly and redefining its model due to the explosion of self-published books. You need to create quality content.

5. When you have your draft manuscript written to the best of your ability, invest in a professional editor to refine, revise and rewrite your work to make it the best it can possibly be.

6. You also need to be market savvy. Editors, agents and publishers look for many things when evaluating your book’s proposal; one aspect is whether you are marketable, and whether you understand the fundamentals of the publishing business. The marketability and market knowledge you have is of paramount importance now more than ever. This is true too, even if you choose to go the self-publishing route.

7. Use the new three hundred and sixty-five blank pages before you, and you’ll be the author of a book by the end of the year, if not before!

Write It, Work It, Publish it™

© 2013 Cherry-Ann Carew

Cherry-Ann Carew, aka The Power Writing Coach, Developmental Editor, Amazon best-selling author and Founder of Writetastic Solutions is passionate about helping aspiring fiction and non-fiction writers bring out their creative expression to write their books. Learn how her coaching and editing services can help you Write It, Work It and Publish It™ at: http://www.writetasticsolutions.com.

Ladder to Success image courtesy of: “jscreationzs” FreeDigitalPhotos.net

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Make These 10 Changes And You’ll Get Closer To Writing Your Book

big-changeI’m pretty sure that many of us have experienced some form of fear relative to our writing, and this has paralyzed us from following our writing dream, or delayed the process. Here’s an article written by Writers Relief Staff that outlines ten things that holds writers back, as well as 10 changes that’ll get you closer to writing your book:

The New Year is a time to set goals. People vow to shed bad habits and do a better job of just about everything, only to find themselves feeling cynical a month later, resolutions forgotten or at least shelved.

Writers, why not start the New Year several pounds lighter? Why not start off fresh by shedding the baggage that has been weighing you down?

To help you get started, we’ve identified ten things writers can do without in 2013.

Shed Your Baggage: Ten Things That Hold Writers Back

1. Fear. Fear and self-doubt can be deadly for a writer. Unless you’re content to leave your finished manuscript in a desk drawer or on your hard drive, you’ll have to face your fears—of rejection, criticism, or simply of sharing your work with others—and take steps to get your work published.

MAKE A CHANGE: If you doubt your talent, try to use that feeling to your advantage. Start asking for constructive criticism. A writers group or a creative writing class (or both) will help you build confidence in your ability as you hone your craft.

2. Pride. If you’re too wrapped up in your own brilliance to accept advice, you won’t be able to grow as a writer.

MAKE A CHANGE: Learn to accept a little help on your journey and leave the heavy beast of pride behind.

3. Regret. Focusing on the past will hold you back if you’re fixated on mistakes: I should have traveled more; I should have taken writing classes in college; I should have made a go at being a writer instead of playing it safe in my career…

MAKE A CHANGE: Regret can be turned into positive motivation to do things the way you want to this time around. Instead of regret, concentrate on the advantages you have when you learn from your mistakes.

4. Envy. Envy is a negative emotion, and negative emotions usually attract negative energy. Are you jealous of other writers who have had success? Do you wish horrible things to happen to them?

MAKE A CHANGE: Take a closer look at the people you envy. You might learn some valuable things as you study what makes them successful writers, and it will suck up far less energy than wallowing in revenge fantasies.

5. Self-Destructive Behavior. Yes, we should all floss three times a day and run ten miles and give up all forms of sugar… Realistically, however, there may be some bad habits you can overcome that interfere with your writing.

MAKE A CHANGE: Get a little more sleep. Take a walk instead of having that ninth cup of coffee, or head for the library after work instead of the local bar. You don’t have to be perfect; just take one small lifestyle step that will have a positive impact on your writing career and call it good.

6. Worry. Worry is misdirected energy. What if the literary agent doesn’t like my book? What if I forgot to enclose an SASE? What if my husband/sister/cousin doesn’t like my poems?

MAKE A CHANGE: Here’s the good news: Nobody else expects you to be able to control things that are out of your control. So it doesn’t make sense to expect that from yourself. Let worry go, and focus your energy on the things you CAN control.

7. Excuses. You’d have finished your memoir if only the fridge hadn’t needed cleaning or your coworker wasn’t so annoying or the puppy hadn’t thrown up on your bed.

MAKE A CHANGE: Excuses arise from not having clear priorities, goals, and desires. There will always be things vying for your precious time. It’s time to stop making excuses and tackle whatever it is you need to write. Or, simply show yourself some kind acceptance if what your priorities are and what you want them to be don’t line up.

8. Stale ideas. You know that half-finished short story that just doesn’t seem to go anywhere? Or a character in your novel that just isn’t right no matter how many times you revise? They can make a writer feel stuck, downtrodden, and uninspired.

MAKE A CHANGE: Let it go. Sometimes when an idea or a character just isn’t working, it’s time to scrap it and start totally fresh.

9. Resentment. It’s easy to resent family members who don’t support your writing career, the editor who dared send that rejection letter, the people who critiqued your work instead of praising it. But resentment, like worry, is misplaced negative energy.

MAKE A CHANGE: Resenting others is sometimes a not-so-obvious way of feeling sorry for yourself. At the end of the day, it’s your opinion that matters most. Just do your best work, and show Uncle Bob that you’re a REAL writer—with REAL rejection letters (and maybe even some acceptances) to show for it.

10. Procrastination. This is fairly obvious. If you are procrastinating, you aren’t writing, you aren’t submitting your work, and you aren’t developing your craft.

MAKE A CHANGE: See our article, Procrastination: Don’t Put Off Dealing With It, and get moving!

Take Initiative Now
Why not create your own list of baggage that weighs you down and stalls your writing career? Once your list is complete, you can bury it in the backyard, burn it, or shred it into tiny pieces and kiss it good-bye. Get ready to embrace what good things await you in 2013!

Write It, Work It, Publish it™

© 2012 Cherry-Ann Carew

Cherry-Ann Carew, aka The Power Writing Coach, Editor, Amazon best-selling author and Founder of Writetastic Solutions is passionate about helping aspiring fiction and non-fiction writers bring out their creative expression to write their books. Learn how her coaching and editing services can help you Write It, Work It and Publish It™ at: www.writetasticsolutions.com.

5 Steps To Psych Yourself Up For Writing In the New Year.

There’s a wise saying: “Planning will not guarantee success, but it certainly increases the probability of succeeding”.

We’re all not linear writers, but the writing process is so much easier if you put a plan of action in place. Let’s first start with 5 steps to psych you up in preparation for writing your book in the New Year.

Prepare your mind for the actual task of writing – think about all the things that you know will lead you to distraction and start weaning yourself off. For example, if you know you’re tempted to check your emails every 5 minutes. Remind yourself that you are giving others, who are probably already successful, your attention, thereby, leaving you behind from becoming successful. That does the trick for me every time.

Review your daily schedule and revise it to allow you time to write. Some of you might only be able to allot fifteen minutes, or half hour increments because time is an issue. In spite of this, you can accomplish your writing goal if you’re serious about getting your book done. Make it a priority and commit to it.

Plan your writing area. If it’s the kitchen table, or home office, get it prepared for when you are ready to write. Let those around you know that, that area will be off limits for the time you’ve set. If a bustling atmosphere, like a café is your thing and helps with your creativity, that’s okay, too. Whatever works for you. The important thing is that you’re comfortable. If you’re not, you will obviously be distracted.

Plan how you will approach writing your book. Will you write an outline? This may sound basic, but as noted above, we’re all not linear writers and many of us are either not used to working with an outline, or feel that it will dampen our creative spontaneity. I advocate having an outline. It doesn’t have to be set in stone, it’s common to tweak as you go along. However, it will serve as a starting point when you sit down to write. If you don’t have a plan of sorts, when you write, the content will most likely be disorganized, leading to extensive rewrites that is unnecessarily labour intensive. So, plant the seed in your head that you will begin with an outline, no matter how brief. Your writing experience will be better for it.

Plan to market your book. Yes, I know, marketing equals selling and you don’t like to sell. But here’s the thing, if you don’t market your book, how will people know it’s out there? You may be thinking that if you publish your book via the traditional route, the publisher will do all the marketing. That is not so. The fact is publishers expect authors to already have an established platform. You don’t have to do it alone, there are tools and services to help you, but you also have to take a level of responsibility, so prep your mind for the role of marketing your book.

Write It, Work It, Publish it™

© 2012 Cherry-Ann Carew

Cherry-Ann Carew, aka The Power Writing Coach, Developmental Editor, Amazon best-selling author and Founder of Writetastic Solutions is passionate about helping aspiring fiction and non-fiction writers bring out their creative expression to write their books. Learn how her coaching and editing services can help you Write It, Work It and Publish It™ at: http://www.writetasticsolutions.com.

Image courtesy of Stuart Miles at FreeDigitalPhotos.net

Information Marketing for Authors/Make Money With Your Message

https://i2.wp.com/i943.photobucket.com/albums/ad278/cheri06/ImageforInformationMarketingforAuthorsArticle.jpgInformation marketing for authors has become extremely popular, and it does not require a lot to get started. Internet marketing is not for everyone, though. Authors considering this type of job need to be creative, unique, and willing to overcome obstacles. Information marketing for authors is a field of occupation that can be positive, whereby you can make money with your message, as well as target your niche to create products, design websites, web copy, subscription forms etc.

Ultimately, information marketing is writing content and, or, creating product(s) for a given niche. You have to do some legwork first, however, meaning you should have a solid understanding of the product and subject you intend to write about. Nothing is more fruitless than spending hours upon hours writing something that no one will use or buy. Information need to be unique, not something that has been regurgitated repeatedly numerous times on other sites. If you are successful in providing quality information in your specific niche, then you could also benefit from both traffic and advertising profits.

Companies are constantly creating new products and they need advertisers. This is an area where you can help. If you are willing to write articles, blog posts, forums posts and more, then these companies want you. By you writing articles for them, they do not have to use their resources to market their product as much, and many of them will pay you decent commissions for each referral that you send them.
It’s important to be a quality provider versus a blast provider, though. Blast providers send out whatever they believe will get them instant cash. Internet marketing is not instant cash. Quality providers on the other hand, take their time, are known for providing excellent information and they make a solid income from their efforts.

When a company or a niche needs content, they use Internet marketing. For marketers, this is a great opportunity to make money in a relatively short space of time. In addition, you do not have to create your own products if you don’t want to, as there are a lot of companies willing to use your services. However, if you are able to create and market your own product, then your ability to make even more money increases exponentially.

It is in your best interest as an Internet marketer to ensure that your content is not plagiarized for a few reasons.

  • One, you can be sued for plagiarism.
  • Two, search engines do not like duplicated content and will most likely penalize you, and
  • Three, people will ignore your content because they’ve seen it before; there’s no freshness and as such, bears no value to them.

It’s not worth wasting your time copying other people’s work. So, is information marketing for authors the way to go? If you are:

  • Creative
  • Unique
  • Have decent writing skill
  • Have a strong perseverance

Then you most likely could succeed in Internet marketing.

Now, here is the challenging part … you have to start writing or creating something if you want to be successful. I know it seems pointless for me to say it, but truthfully, that is why so many people fail – they fail to get going, because they are spending time trying to create ‘perfect’ content.
The trick is to get started. The sooner you do, you will make the lives of those whom you are serving better and you will also start making money with your message. So, go on, get started.

Write It, Work It, Publish it™

© 2012 Cherry-Ann Carew

Cherry-Ann Carew, aka The Power Writing Coach, Editor, Amazon best-selling author and Founder of Writetastic Solutions is passionate about helping aspiring fiction and non-fiction writers bring out their creative expression to write their books. Learn how her coaching and editing services can help you Write It, Work It and Publish It™ at: http://www.writetasticsolutions.com.

Image courtesy of graur razvan ionut – FreeDigitalPhotos.net

How To Increase Your Chances Of Becoming An Author

There is an abundance of writing opportunities to gain the experience you will need in order to make your dream of writing come true, whether it’s to write a fiction or non-fiction book, write articles for your favourite publication, blogs, or even grants to name a few, the number of writing opportunities are boundless.

The best course of action is to first start by assessing what your goals and desires are and what writing experience you currently have. Next, ascertain what you want to accomplish in the writing world. There are a myriad of ways to express your written words. Research online directories, resources and online book stores, such as Amazon.com. Such places will give you information into the types of writing that are grasping people’s attention, and you will find ideas that you otherwise might never have thought of.

Once you’ve defined what area you will enjoy writing, the next step is to determine how you will gain the experience necessary in order to thrive as a writer. In most cases, you will simply start at the bottom and work your way up, improving your skills as you go. This type of progress is helpful, since you will grow and learn as a writer. The skills gained during this time are invaluable and the most important thing is that you should keep writing every day, if possible, to make you a more proficient writer.

If you are interested in contributing an article to a publication, research the specific publication’s annual calendar to find out what they are seeking. Most publications generally set a theme two to three months in advance. Unless you are a subscriber to a specific magazine and you’re familiar with its content, tone, style and topic, it is in your best interest to review at least six months back copies. Analyze them with a fine teeth comb noting such things as the type of content they print. Is it a Women’s magazine, Christian and so forth? Check, too, to see who writes for them. Some magazines like O Magazine do not work with freelance writers. They already have in-house staff writers and one is generally invited to contribute.

Conversely, writing about what topics are in demand can help elevate your writing more quickly and you will gain more attention. You may want to express your own views, reviews, or commentary about a certain subject, if so, opinion columns is a great starting point.

Submitting material to contests and competitions is another great way to get started. You can find contests promoted through libraries, literary art centers and online. Many of these organizations are usually scouting to find local writing talent in their community.

Furthermore, there are a number of writing courses and writing workshops that can help you hone your writing skills. Such courses can include spending some time at writing retreats, where you work with fellow writers to overcome obstacles and learn how to use elements to write compelling and engaging stories.

These are but a few of the writing opportunities that you can take advantage of, but it all starts with you putting pen to paper or, fingers to keys, because becoming a writer doesn’t happen overnight – it takes effort, practice and dedication to the craft, as well as practice.

Writing is a lifetime course; the more you write, however, and read, the better your writing will become. All the research and planning will mean very little until you put that information together and begin to write.

Write It, Work It, Publish it!

PS. I’d love to hear your views on How To Increase Your Chances Of Becoming An Author. Please do leave a comment.

© 2012 Cherry-Ann Carew

WOULD YOU LIKE TO USE THIS ARTICLE IN YOUR EZINE, NEWSLETTER, MAGAZINE, BLOG OR WEBSITE? Please do, but ensure you include this complete resource box:

Cherry-Ann Carew, aka The Power Writing Coach, Editor, Award Finalist, Best-selling author and Founder of Writetastic Solutions is passionate about helping aspiring fiction and non-fiction writers bring out their creative expression to write their books. Learn how her coaching and editing services can help you at www.writetasticsolutions.com.

How Authors Can Benefit From Relationship Marketing

A good way for you as an author to get help to increase your writing business is to develop relationship marketing. This form of relationship building derived from direct response marketing campaigns that focused on client and customer retention, rather than sales.

Since this trend expanded into the writing world, it has proved to be a tried and true way of increasing readership base to gain access to new opportunities, when advertising efforts are applied as part of relationship marketing.

Relationship marketing is essentially pulling your resources together with other authors to help learn, grow and develop your base of ideas and opportunities. Perhaps the most difficult concept for most authors to grasp is that all of your work, no matter how well written is not going to do you any good if no one reads it.

Developing a relationship strategy starts with researching Online sites, where other authors gather for the same purpose to pool their resources and ideas that will generate more publicity for their work. This type of relationship marketing for authors typically is founded on a standard website, but can extend into social networking, blogs, groups and forums.

Indeed, according to Wikipedia: “With the growth of the Internet and mobile platforms, relationship marketing has continued to evolve and move forward as technology opens more collaborative and social communication channels.”

Picture it like you would the fans of a particular series gathering to discuss and promote their favorite TV show. Such an analogy is fairly close to the social structure of working with other authors.

The ultimate goal of relationship marketing for authors is to expand reader engagement. To let your work be known outside your core group and vice versa so that everyone can benefit from having their writings seen by as broad a base of readers as possible.

Forming marketing strategies is fairly straightforward. It is exposing your work to the general author community and linking other works similar to yours on your website or online publication. Such cooperative efforts can yield effective results, as a broader audience base gets to see your work when they otherwise might not.

The social networking aspect of relationship marketing for authors gets into the tips, strategies and other inside information that can help you shape and improve your work. Having a business relationship with other authors is important to know where you stand, and what you can do to improve. Such improvement generally leads to more success outside the inner workings of your collective marketing strategy, because when readers see your advancement; this increases the chances of them recommending your writings to others.

Blogs, groups and forums are a wonderful way to keep communication lines open with other authors, see new trends in the field and even share tips and secrets that can help you improve what you are doing. Plus, social media is growing at an exponential rate, which means you can meet more talented authors to work with and new avenues emerge to connect with readers as well.

Relationship marketing for authors is an essential means of generating more support for your work. As you help other authors, the relationship will go beyond just the promotion of your work, to improving what you do and, ultimately help you to achieve your goals as a writer, which is more exposure for your books.

Write It, Work It, Publish it!

PS. I’d love to hear your views on Relationship Marketing. Please do leave a comment.

© 2012 Cherry-Ann Carew

WOULD YOU LIKE TO USE THIS ARTICLE IN YOUR EZINE, NEWSLETTER, MAGAZINE, BLOG OR WEBSITE? Please do, but ensure you include this complete resource box:

Cherry-Ann Carew, aka The Power Writing Coach, Editor, Award Finalist, Best-selling author and Founder of Writetastic Solutions is passionate about helping aspiring fiction and non-fiction writers bring out their creative expression to write their books. Learn how her coaching and editing services can help you at www.writetasticsolutions.com

4 Reasons to Enter Book Awards

When Will Smith was nominated for best actor for his role in the movie ‘Ali’, the actor told ABCNEWS, “It really is an honor just to be nominated…. Just being nominated for an Oscar, you have ‘Oscar nominee Will Smith,’ you know

I know. Will, from the nomination date has been referred to as ‘Oscar nominee Will Smith,’ and that title will remain unless he wins an Oscar. Being nominated for an award for my book, Whisper of Lies is a great feeling of accomplishment. It tells me that I’ve done my job to entertain the reader and this has nothing to do with ego. Every one of us, no matter what field of work we are in, wants to be respected, appreciated and recognized for our efforts. So like Will Smith, I feel honoured just to be nominated. Writing books is a business and as such, authors have to try different avenues to give their books exposure to have a successful business.

Below is an article that outlines 4 benefits authors will gain by putting their book up for an award.

According to R.R. Bowker publishing statistics, about a million new books are hitting the market each year. And short of being J.K. Rowling or John Grisham, it can be hard to get your book the notice it deserves.

One way to try to earn your book additional notice is to enter book award contests. Book awards are an easy and affordable marketing option, and if you win or place in the competition, the returns can be substantial. Not all awards will earn you celebrity status, but reputable awards do have the potential to attract attention. Here are some of the benefits of winning a book award:

1. Gain notice from readers. Putting a book award seal on the front cover of your book or listing it in your book description or author bio makes it stand out and signals that it is a book to pay attention to. Your award seal says, “I’m a book that’s been honored. Look at me first. You can be assured that I’m a quality book worthy of your attention.” Award-winning status can get your book reconsidered or noticed by readers for the first time and help it stand out from other similar books on the market.

2. Get credibility and prestige in a challenging marketplace. Winning a book award or even being a finalist demonstrates your book’s quality and value. The credibility gained with a distinguished book award has the potential to gain attention for your book from journalists, reviewers, distributors, and buyers. And we all know readers gravitate toward award-winning books; think of an award seal like a stamp of approval akin to an Oscar, Emmy, or trophy in other fields.

3. Increase your PR possibilities. Being an “award-winning author” can lead to newspaper and magazine articles, radio and television appearances, book reviews, and newsletter and blog mentions. Obtaining media interest often takes a good bit of time and effort, but being an award winner could help your chances of press coverage. For more information about communicating with the media, see Preparing Your Online Media Kit or watch the webinar How to Land and Perform on More TV and Radio Shows.

4. Increase your sales and get your book in new markets. As a winner, you can actively spread the word about your success. Chances are your award can help create positive perceptions among your audiences. That can translate into increased book sales and expanded market opportunities.

There are dozens of book awards in the U.S., not to mention those offered in other countries. Some awards are wide open, some are only open to members of literary groups, and others have detailed eligibility requirements for entry. There’s always a chance you could come across a phony award, so be sure to look into the credibility of the program by talking with the award director and other writers. Your first step is to look for awards that suit your book, your budget, and your promotional goals, which begins with a simple Internet search. To get you started, see 2012 Competitions for Independently Published Books for ideas.

This article was lifted from a post written by a CreateSpace Blogger that I came across at the same time my novel, Whisper of Lies was nominated. Good karma, perhaps!

Write It, Work It, Publish it!

© 2012 Cherry-Ann Carew

WOULD YOU LIKE TO USE THIS ARTICLE IN YOUR EZINE, NEWSLETTER, MAGAZINE, BLOG OR WEBSITE? Please do, but ensure you include this complete resource box:

Cherry-Ann Carew, aka The Power Writing Coach, Editor, Best-selling author and Founder of Writetastic Solutions is passionate about helping aspiring fiction and non-fiction writers bring out their creative expression to write their books. Learn how her coaching and editing services can help you at www.writetasticsolutions.com.

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