Get Paid To Write A Book PLR Ebook

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Table of Contents

7 Days To Easy-Money: Get Paid To Write A Book …. 1
(Write A Non-Fiction Book Proposal And Sell It) … 1
7 Days To Easy-Money: Get Paid To Write A Book …. 2
(Write A Non-Fiction Book Proposal And Sell It) … 2
Introduction .. 10
Sell your book the easy way — sell a proposal ……. 10
You and your publisher: a partnership ….. 11
Why write a proposal first? …… 11
How do you write a book proposal? 12
How to use this ebook …… 13
Work FAST .. 13
Can’t devote a week to writing your proposal? …. 13
Day One: What’s a book proposal? Get an idea for your book .. 14
Day One Tasks . 14
Task One: Look over four non-fiction books …… 14
Task Two: Work through the Idea Generator exercises in this chapter ……. 14
Task Three: Create a computer folder to hold your working files ……. 14
Task Three: Create a Work Log … 15
What’s a book proposal? .. 15
Got an idea for your book? Great! … 16
Start here to develop an idea for your next book ….. 16
Idea Generator One: What you’re good at … 17
Idea Generator Two: Your past experiences ……. 17
Idea Generator Three: Your knowledge …… 18
Idea Generator Four: What you enjoy most . 18
Idea Generator Five: From challenge to opportunity … 19
Checklist: Is this the right idea for you TODAY? … 19
Day Two: Develop your idea and assess the market … 21
Day Two Tasks 21
Task One: Keep studying non-fiction books ……. 21
Task Two: Develop your idea …… 21
Dispelling myths and a word about confidence ……. 21
Myth One ….. 21
Myth Two….. 22
Myth Three… 22
Myth Four …. 22
Today we’ll develop your idea and assess the market ….. 23
Note: your personal experience is valuable . 23
Simple steps in developing your idea …… 23
1. Write down everything you know about this idea … 23
2. Make a long list of possible book titles … 24
3. Create a list of contacts …. 25
Assess the market for your book …… 25
1. Visit large bookstores …… 25
2. Visit your library …… 26
3. …. 26
Write a report on your discoveries … 26
Day Three: Write the blurb and outline your book …… 27
Day Three Tasks …… 27
Task One: Write at least three blurbs … 27
Task Two: Collect sample blurbs 27
Writing the blurb …… 27
Your blurb helps your agent and editor to get a contract for you 28
Sample blurbs……. 28
Sample blurb from: LifeTime: Better Time Management in 21 Days by Angela Booth … 29
Sample blurb from: Making The Internet Work For Your Business by Angela Booth … 30
Write your blurb in easy steps ….. 31
One: Make a list of the benefits to the reader …… 31
Two: Rank the benefits 31
Three: Write several blurbs, in various lengths … 32
Essential blurb add-on: the testimonial 32
Outlining your book . 32
Start with a mind map .. 32
Create your outline ……. 33
Day Four: Research your book proposal, and flesh out your book’s outline ……. 34
Day Four Tasks 34
Task One: Create your research plan … 34
Task Two: Create a chapter outline for your book ….. 34
Research: How much do you need to know? … 34
Your research plan ……. 34
Work on your book’s outline and the first chapter, as you research 36
The Brain-Dead Process …… 36
What goes into your chapter outline? .. 39
Will you need graphics or photographs? . 40
Day Five: Write your proposal query letter, and submit it to agents and publishers … 41
Day Five Tasks 41
Task One: Start a contact list of agents and publishers …… 41
Task Two: Send out ten query letters to agents and publishers … 41
Today you write your proposal query letter ….. 41
Do you need an agent? ….. 42
Online resources to help you in your agent-hunt 42
Sending your query letter directly to publishers …… 43
Yes, you can multiple-submit your query letter, and even your proposal ……. 44
Sample Query Letter 45
Another sample query letter ….. 47
Write your query letter! … 49
Here’s a quick outline for your letter: .. 49
“Don’ts” for your query letter ……. 49
1. Don’t make unsupported claims for yourself or your book ….. 49
2. Don’t mention that you’re unpublished …. 50
3. Don’t mention that your partner, your best friend, or the milkman think that you’re a good writer or that you’ve got a brilliant idea for a book …… 50
4. Don’t be specific ……. 51
Day Six: Write the proposal . 52
Day Six Task …. 52
Task One: Write the initial draft of your book proposal …… 52
….. 52
Relax! You’ll write your draft in stages … 52
Let’s write the proposal …. 54
Your chapter outline …. 54
Your background—why you’re the person to write this book ….. 54
Write the Overview …… 56
Sample Overview Writing To Sell In The Internet Age …… 57
The Internet gives writers unlimited new opportunities …… 57
A how-to plus a how-they-did-it .. 58
What I won’t be including …. 58
Your Overview’s length ……. 59
Write the Promotions section ……. 59
Promoting with money . 59
Promoting with time …. 60
Sample Promotions section Writing To Sell In The Internet Age ……. 60
My plan outline …. 60
Write the Competition section ….. 61
Day Seven: Write the sample chapter and revise your proposal 61
Day Seven Tasks …… 61
Task One: Write the sample chapter …. 61
Task Two: Revision ….. 62
Today you write your sample chapter …… 62
A fast chapter-writing method ….. 62
1. Reread your notes …. 62
2. Talk to yourself on paper . 62
3. When you’re ready, write . 63
Revising your proposal …. 64
How to revise ……. 64
1. Read the entire proposal… 64
2. Slash and burn .. 64
3. Add material….. 65
4. Read for coherency .. 65
5. Revise for style 65
6. Copyedit … 65
You’re done! . 65
Resource: Sample Book Proposal 66
7 Days To Easy-Money: Copywriting Success … 66
by Angela Booth . 66
Proposal 66
Angela Booth ……. 66
Overview …… 67
The business writing market is invisible to most writers ….. 67
Writers need this book ….. 68
The book’s structure . 69
What’s not in the book . 69
Angela Booth’s Background …. 70
Quick Bio ….. 70
Partial list of publication credits .. 70
Web site ……. 71
Why this author for this book? ….. 71
Competition…… 72
1. The Elements of Copywriting: The Essential Guide to Creating Copy That Gets the Results You Want .. 72
2. Teach Yourself Copywriting…. 72
3. The Well-Fed Writer: Financial Self-Sufficiency As a Freelance Writer in Six Months or Less ….. 72
Who will buy 7 Days To Easy Money: Copywriting Success and why? 74
My promotions plan for 7 Days To Easy Money: Copywriting Success ……. 75
My plan outline …. 75
Chapter Outline …. 77
How to get the most out of this book ……. 77
Week One: Start Your New Business In Just Seven Days! ….. 77
Introduction & Day One: Getting Started 77
Day Two: your portfolio, prospecting and marketing ….. 77
Day Three: Writing Longer Copy … 78
Day Four: Public Relations Copywriting . 79
Day Five: Specialist Copywriting …. 79
Day Six: Focus on Marketing .. 80
Day Seven: Copywriting for performance …… 80
Week Two: Your copywriting services marketing plan and more .. 81
Week Three: Copywriting for the Internet …… 81
Week Four: Writing bios (biographies) and creating your own media kit …… 81
Sample Chapters: Introduction and Day One .. 83
Introduction …… 83
Can YOU make money freelance copywriting? .. 83
First must-do: get your client’s message across … 84
Second must-do: market your copywriting services …. 85
How much can you earn? ….. 85
Day One: Getting Started ….. 86
Your Day One Objectives 86
The brief, and your Writing Services Agreement …. 86
Your briefing sheet …… 87
Your Writing Services Agreement……. 88
(Sidebar) The copywriter’s formula: AIDA . 89
Writing copy step by step 89
Step One: Research ….. 89
Step Two: Prepare by getting a conversation down on paper or on the computer screen … 90
Step Three: Brainstorm with word associations .. 90
Step Four: First draft: write it fast 91
Copywriter’s How –To: Five Easy Tips To Write A Perfect, Selling Ad 92
Tip One: who’s the reader? (Or viewer, or listener if you’re writing for broadcast.) …. 92
Tip Two: Write an attention-grabbing headline… 92
Tip Three: Write the features first, then work out what the benefits are ….. 93
Tip Four: Don’t forget the response! … 93
Tip Five: Read it out loud …. 94
Day One Exercises … 94
Exercise One: Write a brief.. 94
Exercise Two: Getting (conversational) words on paper: Tell me about your favorite pen .. 94
Exercise Three: Write ad headlines from the brief you created … 95
Exercise Four: Create the ad from the brief and headlines you wrote . 95

Sample Content Preview

Let’s say you’ve decided to write a book on natural healthcare for pets. You own several dogs and a cat, and are an enthusiast for natural healthcare because it’s worked for you and for your friends. Today you’re going to make copious notes. You’re going to write down everything you can think of which relates to your idea. It doesn’t matter whether you use a computer file, or a pen and paper, sit down and get ready.

Ask yourself: who, what, how, when, where and why. Make topic headings for each question. Then answer each question. Don’t try to write in complete sentences, just make notes. For example, if you took one of your dogs to a doggie chiropractor for several years, note down the chiropractor’s name, the dog’s name, problems the dog had, the number of sessions — anything and everything you can remember. Also write down what you don’t know, so you can find out. (One of the benefits of research is that you get to answer all the questions you have about a topic.)

Take as much time as you need. You may want to work in forty-minute sessions, and then go and do something else for a while. Taking breaks is important. It’s during the breaks that your subconscious mind will go to work for you can scan your memory banks to come up with more ideas.

Don’t discard any of your ideas. And write down every idea, no matter how tangential. Your mind works via associations. Therefore, if you get a notion to write down “Phips — broken leg” write this down, even if it seems that it has nothing to do with natural healthcare for pets. Phips was your first dog, and was hit by a car. This was 30 years ago, and you don’t remember much about the incident. However, after writing it down, you ask your mother about Phips, and she tells you that the little Corgi was bred by a woman who was into natural healthcare (you didn’t remember this — you may not even have known it, but somehow your subconscious got you to write it down). You contact the woman, who’s elderly, but who’s a fountain of useful information, and she provides almost a chapter of information for your book. You’ll find that you have many serendipitous incidents like this as you write your proposal and your book.

2. Make a long list of possible book titles

At this stage, you don’t need the perfect title, Healthcare for Pets will do as your working title. Make a list of 20 title ideas as quickly as you can. (And save the list.)

Don’t sweat a title. You’ll often find that the perfect title doesn’t occur to you until you book is completely written. Or, your publisher may come up with a title they want to use.

3. Create a list of contacts

Who could help you with information for this book? Write down the name of everyone you can think of. Do this quickly, you can look up their email address or postal address when the time comes to contact them. At this stage, you just want a list of all those people who will be able to help you.

Is there an association of people who might help? In our Healthcare for Pets example, there will be numerous veterinary associations and kennel club associations of people who could provide valuable information.

Create an Acknowledgements computer file. Whenever someone helps you with information for the book, type their name into the Acknowledgements file. People get a kick out of helping an author with a book, and the best way to thank them is to make sure that their name appears on the Acknowledgements page in the book.

Assess the market for your book

1. Visit large bookstores

Start by visiting some large bookstores. Take your notebook and a pen. Copy the Tables of Contents of books that treat the same subject matter that your book does. You will want to make your book significantly different from other books which cover the same topic. If your book is exactly the same as other books on the topic, no publisher will be interested in buying it. However, you shouldn’t be discouraged if there are many books covering the area which you intend to cover. Lots of books mean that this area is very popular. For example, publishers bring out dozens of diet books each year. And there’s room for yours, too!

Aim for at least three to five points of difference. This doesn’t mean that you have to come up with all new information. In fact, presenting completely new information is impossible. Sticking with our diet book example, there’s only one way to lose weight, and that’s to take in fewer calories than you expend. Authors reveal this ghastly news to their readers in many ways. Therefore, it’s how you present the material that counts. If you can show readers a new way to diet, and you can prove that your method works, you’re in, with a hot seller on your hands.

2. Visit your library

Next, drive to the library. Ask the librarian for Books In Print. This is a multi-volume set of reference books which lists all the books currently available by author, subject and title. Your library may have the books, or it may have the BIP CDs. If your library’s BIP is on CD, get a printout of all the books in your subject area.

Don’t faint if you see an ultra-lengthy list! Several years ago when I was assessing the market for a book on time management, BIP spat out ten-plus pages. I got all the books which sounded as though they might be similar via inter-library loan, and none resembled my book at all. So the fact that there are lots and lots of books means little other than that this subject is popular. This is a good thing!

Next check out Forthcoming Books. FC should be available at your library right near BIP. FC lists all those books which will be released in the next six months. You’ll want to have the books which are the main competition for your book on hand if possible. You don’t have to buy them all. You can borrow them from the library, or if they’re listed on, you can use’s clever “Look Inside” technology, so that you can scan the contents pages of competing titles.

3. is your next port of call. Type the subject of your book into the search query box, and you’ll get a list of all those books which touch on your subject area. Print out this list. Having the list handy helps you when the time comes to pick a title.

Read the descriptions, and all the reviews of any books which sound as if they might be similar to yours. Write a report on your discoveries

Now you’ve finished surveying the marketplace as it stands for your idea, take the time to write a brief report on what you’ve discovered. This report is for your own use. Do this right away when it’s all still fresh in your mind. It’s important to do this, because when you talk to your editor or agent, you’ll want to have all the information on the market situation handy. Your report doesn’t have to be long. A page will do.

Other Details

- 1 Ebook (PDF), 95 Pages
- 1 Squeeze Page (HTML)
- 3 Ecovers (JPG)
- Source DOC, Source PSDS
- Year Released/Circulated: 2018
- File Size: 75,640 KB

License Details:

[YES]Can be sold
[YES]Can offer Resell Rights
[YES]Can offer Master Resell Rights
[YES]Can resell Private Label Rights
[YES]Can be edited
[YES]Can put your name as the author
[YES]Can be broken down into articles
[YES]Can be used as web or e-zine content
[YES]Can be added into membership sites
[YES]Can be sold in any format
[YES]Can be packaged
[YES]Can be offered as a bonus
[YES]Can be sold on auction sites
[YES]Can be published offline
[YES]Can be given away (in any format)
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