Visit Redbrush’s Roundabout and take a few left turns to read articles and find information helpful to any author wanting to publish their own book.
Redbrush has helped writers publish novels, business books, allegories, poetry, memoirs, and children’s books. We've also guided high school students to indie publish their books, too: coming of age lesbian fiction, a collection of essays about the realities of growing up female in different parts of the world, a poetry collection about surviving sexual assault, and the first volume of a fantasy trilogy by another young novelist. These young writers all have three things in common. Do you know what they are?
Jolabokaflod, the Icelandic "Christmas book flood" tradition is a great reason to give yourself permission to consider writing and publishing your own book. It's never been easier to write, publish, and reach audiences with a your book. Why not learn more about it?
The Covid-19 pandemic has caused a lot of business people to slash their usual business development expenses (travel, client development, etc.) drastically. As 2020 comes to a close, there are a couple of smart ways for thought leaders, industry experts, and others to gain some helpful and hefty tax deductions by years end. Here are two popular ways to expand your company or personal brand by putting out professional content in multiple, published forms.
No time to write a book? Too many balls in the air? You have something to say but not sure how to publish it, let alone figure out how to write it? Don’t add another ball. Let someone else run with it. You need a … Hands-Free Publishing™ solution!
Publishing a book is possible even if you don’t consider yourself a writer. In true Redbrush fashion, we’re here to make it easy for you. If there’s a book idea struggling to be realized, start by answering these questions:
As a speaker, do I need a book? Does it really help me? Can I get more speaking gigs with a book? These questions are frequently asked and I'm here to help you understand why having a book benefits you!
One of the most important parts of a publishing process is to identify your targeted readers. Who are those members of the book reading public that would identify themselves as—what Stephen King calls—your “ideal readers”? Whether you think they are in your targeted group of readers isn’t as important or as relevant as whether or not they see themselves as part of your audience.
What is it worth to experience that feeling of pride and accomplishment … to know that great sense of relief and elation that can only occur with the safe arrival of your book? What is the cost of regret?
As soon as your graduate has turned in the books and walked across the stage—be it to celebrate their high school or college graduation—the last thing they’ll want to do is crack more books and bury their nose in their laptop. It the best time, however, to write a book and publish their first book. Publishing something—even a short book—has unique benefits for your graduate.
This is the first in a short series of newsletter posts about the benefits of publishing your own book. We’ll review the benefits of indie-publishing for speakers, business people, non-writers, and the average Jane or Joe in the working world.
This is the third in a short series of newsletter posts about the benefits of publishing your own book. We’ve reviewed the benefits of indie-publishing for speakers. We’ll be talking about benefits for the average Jane or Joe in the working world next time.
In this exciting episode we’ll discuss the three primary benefits to non-writers when they compose and publish their own book.
This is the second in a short series of newsletter posts about the benefits of publishing your own book. We’ll review the benefits of indie-publishing for speakers, business people, non-writers, and the average Jane or Joe in the working world.
This is the fourth and final post in a short series about the benefits of publishing your own book.
I recently became aware of the Japanese art of Hikaru Dorodango. Translated as “shining ball of mud,” Hikaru Dorodango is a centuries-old craft done by Japanese children. A handful of mud or clay is formed and pressed into a sphere. As moisture condenses and is removed over time, the ball goes through several sessions of smoothing and polishing, finally culminating in a shiny, polished sphere. Will your published book glow as beautifully as it can?