What You’ll Learn From This Episode:
- Turning your ideas into a book
- Importance of having a foundation first before writing
- Applying the '250 most important words'
Related Links and Resources:
This is a brand-new resource that they brought to market a few months ago. She opened up the entire first module of her award-winning "Get Your Book Done" program absolutely free. Go in and build some of the key first five foundational blocks for your book. It's in www.freebookwritinghelp.com
Christine Kloser is a transformational author coach, USA Today and Wall Street Journal best-selling author, and award-winning publisher who helps successful professionals, experts and leaders fulfill their calling to write and publish a book that transforms lives in a powerful and permanent way… starting with their own.
She is the founder of the Get Your Book Done® program, and creator of the Transformational Author Experience®, with training that has impacted 90,000 people in 127 countries. Christine has been featured in The New York Times, Entrepreneur Magazine, Los Angeles Times, and FOX.
Here are the highlights of this episode:
Christine's helps those successful professionals to even have more success by letting their full expressions come out on the pages of a book that can help further grow their business. They have several notes and ideas everywhere that they've written but they don't know how to turn this into a book; ideas everywhere but ideas that go NOWHERE. Frustration, overwhelm, and confusion is what they usually experience by then. In order for someone's book to transform or be successful, she advises to build a foundation first and be ready to write. She believes that there is no such thing as writer's block; what there is, is lack of clarity.
Christine’s Valuable Free Action (VFA): Christine's tip for non-fiction authors is to write 250 most important words that any author will ever write. These 250 important words are the ones appearing at the back cover copy. A headline, engaging descriptive paragraphs that readers can identify themselves, bullet points, and then bio at the end. By narrowing your focus, it shows that you know what your book is about and who it's for.
“The biggest mistake that I see is that they actually start writing, before they're ready to write" – Christine Kloser