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101 Resources for Self Published Writers

101 Resources for Self Published Writers

How would you publish your own book, or even just write some attractive blog entry. Yes, you need varies things: Even with an idea, you need to find ways to express it. If you are self published writer in traditional way, things will tougher because you need to care about printing, design or layout. How to market your self published book? Self-Publishing Blog has 101 resources with links on this topic:

Should I self publish my book or, should I take my chances with traditional publishers? Should I focus on fiction or non-fiction? Would an ebook fetch better revenues than a hard copy? Hardbound or soft cover? Should I hire someone to edit my book, or should I avoid the book doctor? What do I need to know about book cover design and page layouts? I know that marketing and promotion are vital for success; especially for a self published writer – but what is the right way to promote? Is it a good idea to self publish a children’s book? Find answers to these and more questions here…

101 Resources for Self Published Writers – [Self Publishing Blog]

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Last Updated on July 25, 2018

Finding Your Inside Time

Finding Your Inside Time

An old article that is worth mentioning is called Finding Your Inside Time by David Allen.

David talks about his style on capturing your life details within a journal. By writing every action required items into your journal, you will have more freedom from detaching yourself from all those pressures. He says keeping a journal is like a core dump which can act as your stress release and spiritual in-basket:

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Just making a free-form list of all the things you have attention on is a form of journaling and is at least momentarily liberating. On the most mundane level, it is capturing all of the “oh, yeah, I need to …” stuff—phone calls to make, things to get at the store, things to talk to your boss or your assistant about, etc. At this level, it doesn’t usually make for a very exciting or interesting experience—just a necessary one to clear the most obvious cargo on the deck.

I often use my journal for “core-dumping” the subtler and more ambiguous things rattling around in my psyche. It’s like doing a current-reality inventory of the things that really have my attention—the big blips on my internal radar. These can be either negative or positive, like relationship issues, career decisions or unexpected events that have created disturbances or new opportunities. Sometimes core-dumping is the best way to get started when nothing else is flowing—just an objectification of what is on my internal landscape.

This is a key point that David has emphasized in his book Getting Things Done: The Art of Stress-Free Productivity – and it is one of the effective tools that I use daily.

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Finding Your Inside Time – [Writers Digest]

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Featured photo credit: Unsplash via unsplash.com

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