‘Tis the season for gift-giving! Family histories, memoirs, family tree posters, coffee-table books . . . The joy of publishing family keepsakes in time for Christmas is unmatched. Here are three things you should know before you publish a family book.
For John R. Gammino’s new release, we used three printers for the same book to accomplish his different author goals. Here’s a breakdown of the purpose, pros, and cons of each printer.
An author recently sagged when I recommended beta readers. After years of working on his manuscript, he’s ready to plow forward and finally see his book come together. But beta readers are worth the wait. Here’s what you need to know about betas – and how to form an effective group.
Here’s a truth that many nonfiction authors don’t know: After months or years of developing your book, your book release is not the end. Here’s what you’ll face.
Have you ever wondered why writers and editors are so expensive? The answer is illustrated by this 1958 Rolls Royce ad.
Genealogy projects. They’re fascinating. Unless your family doesn’t think so. Here’s how to deal with disappointing responses.
Endings are bittersweet, even in the publishing process. Here’s why.
Robert Kiyosaki, Mark Twain, and Irma Rombauer. Can you guess the common denominator?
One simple sales tip by billionaire entrepreneur Mark Cuban goes a long way to fixing a common speaking mistake by authors.
We gulped when a company called to publish its corporate history book by June. Here’s how we accomplished in six months what normally takes a year.
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