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Tips To Get Creativity Flowing

We all have dry seasons. Those periods when ideas don't seem to want to show themselves. Times when the blank screen just seems to stare right back at us.

Writers Block. 

Well today I thought we'd chat about ways to put a jetpack on your creativity and open the faucet of ideas.

Tips To Get Creativity Flowing

When was the last time you took a break?

I know that might seem like a strange question when what you want to be doing is increasing your productivity but trust me it's an important one. Time off is a must. A day away to recharge your batteries might be just what you need to kick start your creativity.

Are you one of those people that can struggle all day to come up with something and then, just as you're comfy in bed and ready to drop off to sleep, BAM! an idea hits you? If you are, taking a day off could be just what you need. Your brain drifts with ideas when it's relaxed. A good reason to keep a notepad by your bed ;)

Also, doing something different can be a source of inspiration. I often find my brain goes into hyperdrive the day after a day at the beach. Maybe it's the clean, sea air. Maybe it's getting away from the noise of the city. Whatever the reason, it works. I come back charged up and ready.

That leads us on nicely to the next question...

When was the last time you did something different?

We get told all the time that routine is good...especially for writers. Sometimes it can lead to becoming stagnant though. 

If you always write in the morning, try mixing things up and write in the evening instead.

You could also try change the location from where you write. This could be as simple as moving from the sofa to your kitchen table, or a little more adventurous, by going to a new coffee shop or park. 

Getting out and about can do wonders for your idea bank. You might over hear a piece of conversation that sparks an idea, see something funny, or even get inspired by the location itself.

Which leads us on to...

Have you been getting enough exercise?

The philosopher and author Henry Thoreau claimed that his thoughts began to flow ‘the moment my legs began to move.’ He's not alone either. Lots of writers claim that they go for a walk before starting to write.

There have also been numerous University studies that prove exercise can help boost creativity. 

Give it a try. Go for a walk, run, swim, bike ride... whatever takes your fancy, and see if it helps get ideas flowing.

What ways do you get creativity flowing? What works for you?




How To Set Up A Facebook Party

So, the release of your book is finally here and you’d like to do something big to help get the word out about your book. Why not set up a Facebook party?

How To Set Up A Facebook Party, guest post by Virginia Jennings

What’s a Facebook Party?

A Facebook Party (in a nutshell) is an event on Facebook that you invite your friends and their friends to in order for them to play games and win prizes. Many people decide to utilize the ‘event’ feature on Facebook for this with the benefit of being able to mass invite all their friends. I am, however, suggesting a new tactic: host the Facebook party on your own page wall. (The one with the likes.) Yes, I said page, profiles don’t work as easily when it comes to reaching the ‘public’.

Three Reasons To Use Your Page:

1. People don’t always like being mass invited to Facebook parties. There will also be some that will get very upset at all the notifications and won’t know how to exit the party. Yes, I’ve had this happen.

2. All that traffic and interaction on your ‘event wall’ is doing nothing to help your page reach. Why does this bother you? Because after the event is done your audience will lose touch with your page because Facebook never saw them interact with your page!

3. Posts to your page get released out to the main Facebook newsfeed... posts to those private event walls are only released to the people who have accepted their invite into your event.

The added benefit is that hosting the party on your page wall feels more like welcoming your friends into your home, rather than some exclusive hide away that they have to jump through hoops to get into.

Number one rule of marketing- make it as easy as you can for people to interact with you!

Ok. So, you’ve decided to host your party on Facebook. What next?

Well, you will need to find some friends that are willing to donate items to serve as prizes! Send out some messages in different groups, make a blog post, send a tweet on twitter all asking for people to donate items to your prize pool! You can always stop by your local dollar store and pick up a few cool items to give away as well.

One way to encourage donations is to offer to help promote the person that donated an item, especially if they are an author or other type of business professional. You can tweet about them, share their Facebook pages, and even share their website links in return for their donations.

Setting The Date
Now that you have your prizes gathered you will want to set a date. If you are having a party to celebrate a release date, consider throwing the party a week after the release date (with major promotion and a virtual book tour before hand) in order to generate buzz and interest in your book and the party. Setting the party after the actual release date gives people time to actually get your book in the mail as well! Another good alternative would be to do the party to launch the book tour, I’ve always found this option to be a little anticlimactic though. You also do not have to be launching a book to host a party! Pretty much any day can be a good excuse for a party!

Another part to setting the date is deciding when the prizes will be rewarded. I have seen many parties where the games go on for a half hour with a new game every half hour or so. The downside to this is that not everyone is available all day. I have left many parties because the prize I was interested in was already given away. Consider letting your visitors enter the prizes all day with a set time in the evening to announce the winners.

The Games

The next biggest hurdle you will face is trying to come up with game ideas. You don’t want anything too hard or people won’t participate. If your games revolve around facts from your own books, for example, than you will end up excluding those who have not purchased your books yet. Not good!

Your game also needs to be something fun. You will want the game to be open enough so that anyone can win at random. Games that require one right answer can often end in a tie which can be problematic if you only planned on one prize for that game. Use a random number generator to pick the winner and count down through the list of participants on that game thread.

Before you post your game you will want to use some sort of identifier so that people can scroll through the feed to find the earlier games as well.

Need Some Game Ideas?

Caption This: (By far my favorite) Post a funny or odd photo and invite people to write up a caption for it in the comments. (Random number generator to pick the winner)

Word Scramble: We’ve all done this in school; post a long word and invite people to make as many words out of that one word as they can. Whoever posts the most words by a certain cut off time wins! (this game runs the risk of a tie- use the person who was the first to post the highest number of words)

Five Sentence Fiction: Post a picture and invite people to tell you a story using that picture in only five sentences. (Random Number Generator to pick the winner)

Post a Selfie: Ok that might be self explanatory, but you could always add the extra rule that they have to take the selfie with your book in the picture too. (Random Number Generator to pick the winner)

Link Party: Have everyone go find some facebook pages and share their links in the thread! This helps spread the love too! You could also do this with blogs. Again use Random Number Generator to pick the winner.

Never Ending Story: Participants post one word or one sentence at a time to continue the story... when the game end time comes you would use Random Number Generator to go down the list of comments/participants to pick the winner.

Tag your friend: Don’t encourage them to tag their friend in a photo, not everyone likes that. However, you could ask them to tag a friend in the comments, thereby inviting new people to your page for the party! ((Random number generator to pick the winner from the participants)

Guess the number: Post a picture of a number of items. Let the game continue until the cut off time even if someone posts the right number. First person to guess the number wins!

Here are 5 More Mini Competitions   

Game Day!
Now that you have your start and stop times, your games, and your prizes set up you are ready to go! Spread the word about your party a few weeks before the party and send a reminder a day before the party as well. If you are hosting the party on your page remember to post fun and interactive stuff on your page in the days before the party to help drive up your reach numbers. Sharing things from other pages also helps encourage your reach beforehand as well.

When the party day comes, post your rules, post your games and don’t forget to post which prize goes with each game. Then get ready to have a blast!

Have fun partying!

I’m hosting a facebook party on July 10th to celebrate the release of the paperback edition of my book The Alien Mind. If you’d like to come on over and check out the fun please visit us at www.facebook.com/vljennings.

How To Set Up A Facebook Party, guest post by Virginia Jennings

When V.L. Jennings isn't traveling to other worlds through her imagination, she calls Dillon, South Carolina her home. Virginia is the author of "The Alien Mind," a science fiction novel published by PDMI Publishing, LLC. Her second title, "Visionary From The Stars" is expected to be re-released through PDMI as well, in the fall of 2015. She has also illustrated a children's book for PDMI, titled "Wiggle Worm's Shape Adventures," written by Karen and Kathy Sills.


Interview with Francis H Powell

What genre do you write and why?

I write short stories. I submitted a short story a while back for a literary magazine and discovered I really liked working in this format. My stories are dark fiction with an element of wit.  They are very surreal and visual. There are also 22 illustrations that go with the stories (I am also an artist).

Interview with Francis H Powell
Tell us about your latest book.

My first published book is a collection of 22 short stories about misfortune characterized by unexpected final twists at the end of each tale. "With 'Flight of Destiny', I want the reader to squirm at the behavior of some undeniably despicable characters, be charmed by their wit under duress, and be totally drawn into the harrowing world of the oppressed, all while savoring these dark, surrealist stories," l. "'Into this anthology, I have injected my vast accumulation of angst and blended in my warped sense of humor."

What marketing methods are you using to promote your book? 

I spend every spare moment on the social media, I am always looking for new outlets to spread my book as far and wide as I can. I try to put “Flight of Destiny” and Author Francis H Powell everywhere. I guess it is what writers need to do in this day and age.

What formats is the book available in?

It’s a soft back.

Who are your favourite authors?

Rupert Thomson and Roald Dahl, who influenced my style of writing, with twists at the end of each story.

What advice do you have for other writers?

Stick at it, don’t fall on the wayside.

What's your favourite quote about writing/for writers?

“The books that the world calls immoral are books that show the world its own shame.” (Oscar Wilde)

What's the best thing about being a writer?

Seeing a story progress, developing characters, storylines. Inventing devious sick characters. Thinking about ways of altering people’s perceptions of the world.

Where can people find out more about you and your writing?

I suppose visit my website. http://theflightofdestiny.yolasite.com/There are other interviews and some introductions to some of my short stories. I update my facebook page every day. https://www.facebook.com/flightofdestinyshortstories

Interview with Francis H PowellWho is you favorite character in your book and why?

There is a character in my book called Bugeyes. As you can imagine from his name, he has excessively large eyes (due to a genetic family fault).He is mocked cruelly and is rejected by his family from birth. There are other characters in my short stories like Bugeyes, I am heralding the underdogs, the oddballs, the outsiders of this world.

Why do you think readers are going to enjoy your book?

Hopefully they will be gripped by the stories and want to get to the end of each story to find out how they conclude. I try to include a dramatic twist. I think there is quite a diversity in my stories, they are set in different time periods/different settings. Hopefully readers will relate to my wit and humour and diversity and richness of vocabulary and the descriptiveness of the stories.

How long did it take you to write your book?

Quite a number of years to write the stories and then three years to edit and polish. It has been a long journey to arrive thus far!

Who designed the cover?

I did. Again it took a lot of work, as well as help from my wife.

Did you learn anything from writing your book that was unexpected?

Maybe not directly but I think my book is an out-pouring of a lot of my angst. Writing can be a very cathartic process.

Where can a reader purchase your book?

Amazon




                                                      
What are you doing to market the book? 

Everything I can, checking out any site I can put my book on.

Who inspires you?

For me many different creative people from different epochs.  I think Leonardo De Vinci, was an incredible person, almost well out of the era he was born into. Picasso was so prolific, Mozart blessed with a wondrous gift. I am really moved by the music of Phillip Glass.
People who stand up to adversity with great courage are very admirable, especially those who use non-violence to achieve their aims (Martin Luther King for example).  People who don’t follow the “herd” who are not afraid to be judged in a detrimental way, whatever the cost.

How do you research your books?

Sometimes I might go to websites to find out information.

What is your work in progress? Tell us about it.

At present my life revolves around promoting my present book. I hope in the future I will be able to have a follow up of short stories, in a similar vain.

What are your thoughts on self-publishing verses traditional publishing?

It a good thing that technology has opened things out for more people, who perhaps might have the opportunity to get their work to a broader public.  However there is something magical about a book that you can hold.

Who or what inspired you to become a writer?

I met the author Rupert Thomson, when I was a young student, he was writing his first book “Dreams of leaving” at the time. For a long time I had it in the back of my mind to do some writing. I had a “false start” while living in a remote village in Austria, then later once installed in Paris, I began to write short stories and got some published in a magazine called “Rat Mort” (translation “Dead Rat”). Later I started writing stories as well as poetry and had quite a lot published on various internet sites.  
Does your family support you in your writing career? How?

Not directly. I live in France and see my family intermittently. I am fearful they might be rather shocked by the subject matter of my stories.

What are you currently reading?

My time is eaten up at the moment. I have had to read a lot of university exam papers on British and American culture, which I teach.

What books or authors have most influenced your life?

As stated before Rupert Thomson and Roald Dahl are both influential in terms of writing, but no book or authors have directly influenced my life.

When you’re not writing, how do you spend your time?

When I have the chance I like to do many different things. I paint and make sculptures. I make music (electronic music) and make videos.



Bash it out now, tart it up later.

“Bash it out now, tart it up later.” , guest post by Clea Simon
Bash it out now, tart it up later.” – Nick Lowe

These are the words I live by, and they are also the best advice I can share with aspiring writers. They come from Nick Lowe, the musician who wrote “What’s So Funny About Peace, Love and Understanding?,” so you wouldn’t necessarily think they apply to writing books, but they do.

In brief, what these words mean is that if you want to be a writer, you have to write. Regularly and with discipline. Even on the days when you don’t want to. Even when you aren’t “inspired.” You have to apply your tush to the seat, open the computer or pick up the pencil, and get the words on the page.

Why, you might ask? Isn’t it better to wait until you have a great idea? Well, no. First of all, where do you think great ideas come from? Sure, sometimes they strike in the shower, or in the middle of the frozen food aisle. But more often – and more reliably – they come about because you’re trying to write a scene that seems like it’s going nowhere, your characters are bored (and boring you) and then … suddenly, one of them stumbles across a body. Or a stranger. Or a cat who looks up and starts talking.  Because you have been making yourself do the hard work – putting words down on paper – you open yourself up to the new idea, the lightning strike. The inspiration.

Writing well is a skill, and like any skill it only improves with practice. Want to play an instrument and make music, instead of noise? Practice. Want to learn how to hit a softball so that it actually goes somewhere? Practice. Same with plot and characters. If you want them to sing – to sound right, if you want them to go anywhere, you have to have more than inspiration, you have to develop the basic skills. And the way you do that is by writing. Even when you’re not inspired, even when you have nothing to say.

I write every day, Monday through Friday. And as I work on my 19th mystery, I still have days when I don’t think I have anything to say. But by this time, I know that if I keep at it, I will. And then, of course, I will have to revise what I’ve written… but that’s a lesson for another day!

“Bash it out now, tart it up later.” , guest post by Clea Simon
A recovering journalist, Clea Simon is the author of 1mysteries and three nonfiction books. Parrots Prove Deadly is the third in her Pru Marlowe pet noir series. She lives in Somerville, Massachusetts, with her husband Jon and their cat, Musetta, and can be reached at:


Clea Simon's website Clea Simon's twitter Clea Simon's facebook


GIVEAWAY


Book Review: How To Blog A Book by Nina Amir

Title: How To Blog A Book
Author: Nina Amir

Book Review: How To Blog A Book by Nina Amir


Book description:

"Transform Your Blog into a Book!The world of blogging changes rapidly, but it remains one of the most efficient ways to share your work with an eager audience. In fact, you can purposefully hone your blog content into a uniquely positioned book--one that agents and publishers will want to acquire or that you can self-publish successfully.

"How to Blog a Book Revised and Expanded Edition" is a completely updated guide to writing and publishing a saleable book based on a blog. Expert author and blogger Nina Amir guides you through the process of developing targeted blog content that increases your chances of attracting a publisher and maximizing your visibility and authority as an author.

In this revised edition you'll find: 
  • The latest information on how to set up, maintain, and optimize a blog
  • Steps for writing a book easily using blog posts
  • Advice for crafting effective, compelling blog posts
  • Tips on gaining visibility and promoting your work both online and off
  • Current tools for driving traffic to your blog
  • Strategies for monetizing your existing blog content as a book or other products
  • Profiles of bloggers who received blog-to-book deals and four new "blogged-book" success
    stories
Whether you're a seasoned blogger or have never blogged before, "How to Blog a Book Revised and Expanded Edition" offers a fun, effective way to write, publish, and promote your book, one post at a time."

Reviewed by Jo Linsdell





Successful Self-Publishing

We are fortunate to live in a time when the individual has the resources to bypass large institutions and realize an artistic vision on his or her own terms. Armed with the right knowledge and tools, the modern artist can bring his or her work to the masses and in some cases, even make substantial profit. This is true in nearly all forms of media including painting, movies, music and even books. Today’s author has a multitude of options for introducing his or her work to the public. One of these options is self-publishing.

Benefits of Self-Publishing

Self-publishing a book has many benefits over the traditional publishing industry business model.

The author has almost complete control over the design and layout of the book.

The author retains all rights to the book. Instead of accepting a mere five to fifteen percent of royalties, as is common in a commercial publishing arrangement, the writer gets to set the price and profit level for his or her work.

Large publishing houses can take months to finish a print job while a self-publishing company can deliver the finished product in as little as a few days.

Perhaps the best benefit of going the self-publishing route is the fact that the author no longer must convince some people in a corporate board room of the merit of his or her proposed work. If the creator believes there is significant interest in the subject matter then the creator can make the decision to introduce this subject to the consumer market.

Of course, not all self-published works need mass appeal. Books can be self-published that may be of interest only to a particular region or community. The author can even take this concept down one more level and publish books specifically for his or her club or family members. There is truly no limit to the creativity that can be expressed through self-publishing.

Types of Self-Publishing

The current variations of self-publishing in the industry can get really confusing really fast and an internet search may only serve to increase this confusion. Most of the frustration new authors face in this regard is due to how the companies in the industry misuse the terms associated with self-publishing in general. Hopefully this section can get right to the point and shed some light on the subject.

The terms one will inevitably come across while researching publishing options are commercial publisher, traditional publisher, subsidy publisher, vanity publisher, print on demand (POD) publisher, self-publisher and printer. That’s enough to make anyone’s head spin.

·         Commercial/Traditional Publisher

This is the standard big business publishing model. The books sold at Barnes and Noble were likely published through one of these companies. Commercial publishers make their money from the sale of books to consumers. They are selective as to who gets published. They handle all production and marketing costs and pay authors in royalties.

·         Subsidy/Vanity Publisher

These companies make money from the authors that pay for production costs as well as from the sale of books to consumers. They may include layout, editing and marketing services in the upfront costs or they may introduce these services as an upsell. There is generally no selection process; they will publish anyone. More often than not a subsidy publisher will retain the rights to the book. They pay authors in royalties.
 
The term “Vanity Publisher” came about because this industry got its start from authors that had been rejected numerous times from commercial publishers but were sure enough that their book would have mass appeal that they were willing to foot the bill for production themselves.

This segment of the publishing industry is rampant with scams. Be extremely careful and always read the fine print before going the subsidy publishing route.

·         Print On Demand (POD) Publisher

This is a form of subsidy publishing that also pays the author in royalties, however the contracts are less restrictive than with traditional subsidy publishing, so should the book be successful and the author be contacted by a commercial publisher, there will likely not be an issue with the termination of the current contract. This is because authors usually retain rights to their work.

Authors pay a fee for production but the fee is much less than a traditional subsidy publisher because books are typically only sold online and printed off one at a time as they are purchased by consumers. The flip side to this means that the retail price of the books will be higher which could hurt sales.

·         Self-Publisher/Printer

The term “self-publisher” can be misleading here. The self-publisher is actually the author. The self-publishing company is actually just a printing company but many of these companies refer to themselves as self-publishing companies. This is because they print books for self-publishers.

The author handles layout and design although some printing companies offer these services at extra cost. The author retains the rights to his or her work and sets the selling price and profit margin. The author handles all sales and marketing efforts. Printing companies can do small or large run orders with the price per book decreasing as the total number of books ordered increases.

It is not difficult for an author to post his or her work to online marketplaces. Books are small and can be stored in a spare bedroom. Shipping supplies are affordable when ordered in bulk. Ebay sellers have been doing this with a myriad of products for a long time. It is also not that difficult to convert a manuscript to eBook form. Hiring a printing company is typically the best option for independent authors looking to test the waters.

Self-Publishing Best Practices

The self-publishing world has exploded in recent years and continues to grow at an enormous pace. As with any new technology, the freedom and benefits it affords generally come with a confusing array of options and a prerequisite of technological knowledge.

Self-publishing companies have made great strides in their efforts to alleviate this confusion so that authors can focus on what they do best, but there are some things the budding indie author needs to know before pursuing an arrangement with one of these companies.

From here out this article will focus on printing companies and they will be referred to as self-publishing companies.

When preparing the manuscript for submission to a self-publishing company the best way to start is to go to a bookstore and look at a variety of books. Take notes or pictures with a phone and determine the best layout style for the book. There will also be certain style requirements that must be adhered to. An excellent resource for learning these requirements is Strunk & White’s “The Elements of Style” at strunkandwhite.com.

A size for the book will need to be decided upon. The printing industry has some standard sizes that most companies utilize but for an extra fee it may be possible to have the book printed in an atypical size. Determine how many pages the book will need and what type of paper stock will be used. Whatever layout style is decided upon, keep in mind that the book needs to be easy to read. Stick with one or two fonts and do not go overboard with design elements.

The book will need a cover design. Often the self-publishing company will have pre-designed covers or a cover can be custom designed. A cover style will have to be chosen. This includes options such as hard or soft, glossy or non-glossy and rounded edges or square edges. Decide if the book will need illustrations or pictures.  Any images will need to be submitted in a print quality file with a minimum 300 DPI resolution.

Any type of preparation work such as editing, layout or design can be accomplished through three options. The author can perform the work, the work can be outsourced for what are usually reasonable fees to contractors on sites such as Elance.com or ODesk.com, or if the self-publishing company offers these services, they can do the work also for typically a very reasonable price.

Keep in mind that all of these options compile in the end to determine the final price per book. This means the fancier the book, the higher the cost. The cost goes down with larger orders so a book with a lot of bells and whistles may need a bigger print run to stay competitive. Market research will need to be conducted to ascertain the selling price of similar books.

What is an ISBN and Why is it Required?

ISBN stands for International Standard Book Number. The ISBN is used by booksellers to keep track of inventory and as a solid identifier for a particular book as some books may have the same or similar titles. It is required for any book that will be sold at the retail level. There are exceptions but this section assumes the reader has the goal of writing for a living.

The EAN is the ISBN in barcode format. The ISBN and EAN must be on the back cover of the book. The ISBN must be on the copyright page of the book. Separate ISBN’s must be obtained for the same book sold in print and in eBook form.

There are only a few authorized resellers of ISBN’s. Often the self-publishing company can obtain one for the author at an extra fee. Most self-publishing companies will offer a discount on this service if the ISBN lists them as the publisher but generally it is in the author’s best interest to list himself as the publisher. Publishing companies buy ISBN’s in bulk which is how they offer them at a discount. An author buying them individually can expect to pay around $125 each.

Marketing is a Must

The one major caveat of hiring a self-publishing company is the author must perform his or her own marketing campaigns. For someone skilled at writing and not marketing this can be a challenge. Marketing can be outsourced but that can swiftly get expensive. Fortunately the same technology and societal shifts that made it possible to self-publish a book have also made it possible for novices to run a marketing campaign on a budget.

·         Post the book to every appropriate online marketplace.

·         Create a press release.

·         Mail a copy of the book to distributors, wholesalers and bookstores.

·         Schedule speaking engagements in the local community or nationwide if the author is already recognized as a professional in his or her field.

·         Offer to write content and do interviews on sites related to the book’s target audience.

·         Build a basic website capable of ecommerce transactions. This is not difficult but it can be outsourced for a reasonable price.

·         Determine the target demographic based on the subject matter of the book and drive traffic to this site with paid online and/or print advertising.

·         Collect emails from buyers and run email campaigns with a mix of valuable content related to the subject matter of the book and pitches for similar or future releases.

·         Make full use of social media and stay engaged with fans.

These are some of the lower cost marketing tactics available but the sky’s the limit if the budget exists.

The low barrier to entry in self-publishing means there is a lot of competition in the market so it’s vital for the book to stand out in the crowd. This can be tough but with patience and knowledge it can be achieved. The hit novel “Fifty Shades of Grey” started out as a self-published book. While rare, if the book is quality and the marketing efforts are efficient, it is entirely possible for a self-published novel to become a worldwide phenomenon.

Conclusion

Just remember that the self-publishing industry is a service industry. That means they exist to serve the customer which is the author. Comparison shop by reading all the documentation on the company website and talking with them on the phone for as long as it takes to gain a clear understanding of what will be required from the author and what the author can expect for his or her money. Self-Publishing a book can be a lot of work, but as most people know, few endeavors worth undertaking aren’t. In the end, the process is well worth the effort because as most aspiring authors will probably agree, nothing is more satisfying than the feeling of physically holding a professionally printed book with their name on the cover.

James Rose is a staff writer for InstantPublisher.com, a full-service self-publishing company with 100% of all work performed in-house. We have been helping authors realize their dreams for the past 13 years. Whether you're printing a novel, how-to book, manual, brochure or any type of book you can imagine, our step-by-step instructions make publishing your own book simple and easy.
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