I think I’ve suffered from writer’s block once in my life. I was working on my first book and got to a stage where, it seemed, the creative river got blocked and essentially, refused to unblock itself.
I earned four figures for my first ghostwriting gig, and by the time I got to the third, I was well into comfortable five figures. If you’ve ever wondered how to become a ghostwriter, this epic post is for you. Plus, you hear from ghostwriters and the people who commission them on what they look out for in a ghostwriter.
Write to entertain, and if what you’re writing happens to take you down the literary path, then, so be it. If it takes you down the commercial route, then so be it, too. Just don’t look down on other forms or genres of writing. 50 Shades might be rubbish, but at least it got some people reading. O-kay?
“I don’t know what to blog about. I’m an author, not a blogger.” To which I say: if you can write, then you can blog. Get some practical tips here.
80% most of the information online about book marketing is outdated, regurgitated stuff. This makes it difficult to know what works (or even, who to believe), because no sooner has someone ‘cracked’ the book marketing code than it is saturated with people trying the same tactics.