My commute to work takes thirty to forty minutes by bus, twice a day. That’s a lot of time to be idle, so I’m trying an experiment.
Notes on writing.
I could write a thousand books, but if I don’t tell anyone about them, I’ll never be able to earn a living. Self-publishing means self-promotion. There’s a lot I can do.
Amazon is a company based in the United States. I am a Canadian. When I sell a book through Amazon, 30% of my royalty is held back for income tax in the United States. The way around this is with tax treaties. Read on.
I got my manuscript for Tied back from my editor on Friday. I took a quick flip through and it looks like I’ve got some work ahead of me. I expected nothing less.
The following is my review for Mia and the Awful Day, by Bron Whitley. This review was written as for the Children’s Book Review Group over at GoodReads.
Taking part in KDP Select can offer some distinct advantages when selling your Kindle ebook. Amazon boasts “more readers, more earnings and increased sales potential”. This all comes at a cost of exclusivity. Let’s take a closer look.
In part three of my series of posts talking about Amazon’s Kindle Direct Publishing (KDP) service, I discuss the rights and pricing of your book.
Thanks to the Internet and websites like Amazon and Barnes & Noble, there are so many options for the beginning writer today. I will be self-publishing my first novel through Amazon’s Kindle platform first.
There’s lots of steps to follow when publishing your ebook, but they’re not complicated. Hopefully what I’ve shared below will help you avoid the pitfalls I stepped into.
Last week I posted about being part of a writers group over at GoodReads. I reviewed a book, and in turn, my book was reviewed. I have one book so far and that’s Noah’s Noodles.