2018 continues to be a pretty amazing year for me, as a reader. Not only have I read some excellent traditionally published books, but thanks to the magic of recommendations and getting to know some other authors, I’ve also been
I’m an indie author. Or self-published author … or whatever it is you call someone who wrote a book and decided to publish it through channels other than the traditional ones. At least, that is, as far as my debut
With the experiences I’ve had so far as an independent author, I’ve come across quite a few like-minded individuals. The problem is that some of them aren’t that great at writing something that grabs me (sorry, but it’s true). Some
I’m a self-published (i.e. “indie”) author, and I’ll be the first to say it: a lot of self-published books really suck. I mean really. They’re horrible – filled with typos, grammatical errors, poor storytelling, bad research, and so on. That’s
As a self-published, “indie” author, I often receive questions from other writers looking to take a stab at publishing on their own and avoiding the traditional publishing route. The other day I received one such question, from Twitter follower melissaonline.
As I mentioned previously, my debut novel, The Trouble With Being God, is now available for purchase in both paperback and kindle format on Amazon.com. Now that the book is up, I’m continuing my self-publishing marketing experiment, and trying out