Authors, Always Start Your Book With SELLING In Mind

Authors, You Have To Give A Reader A Reason To Buy Your Book; The Sooner, The Better. That’s Why You Have to Write With Selling In Mind As You Turn Book Browsers Into Instant Book Buyers!

Authors, what are you waiting for?  Or better yet, how long do you plan on waiting? Remember as a kid your parents always said do your best? They never said save your best, try less than your best, or that your best wasn’t necessary. They said ALWAYS do your best. And yes, that’s still true as you have a staring contest between you and the blank page of your book. You have a million plus ideas on how to start your first or fiftieth book, but if you’re not going with the idea of writing with selling in mind, then pick another idea.

So just what is meant by the term of writing with selling in mind? And no, I’m not talking about every sentence on the first page reading ‘Please buy my book.’ But hey, if it works, please let me know by leaving a comment below in the comment section, thanks.

It’s simple really, when I refer to the term of writing with selling in mind; you have to give the readers a reason to buy your book as soon as possible. Not ten pages in, not thirty pages in, or towards the middle of your book. They have to be hooked deep into your story early. So much so that they feel (remember that all buying decisions are emotionally based) they HAVE to buy your book to find out what happens next after such an incredible beginning. See why it’s NOT in your best interest to wait before you give them the good stuff?

Still sitting on the fence about just how important it is to always start writing your book with selling in mind?


Did you know the SECRET SWEET SPOT where readers decide to ACTUALLY buy your book is in a book’s first few pages? Yeah, I know what you’re thinking. Isn’t it the book’s title, cover, and synopsis that convinces the reader to always buy? If that’s true, why do readers ALWAYS open a book up and read a couple of pages? Because it’s here, in the first few pages of a book where the author DELIVERS on what the title, cover, and synopsis promised the reader.

The title of a book peaks the interest, the cover gives the WOW factor, and the synopsis is the prelude of what the book has to offer. The start of the book is and always will be what turns book browsers into buyers.

Ok, so now you know that a reader’s SECRET SWEET SPOT is where you should always start writing with selling in mind, but how do you leverage this bit of information that could skyrocket your book sells? Well I created a pdf that shows you 3 easy tips that will allow you to do just that and more.

As an author myself I know the struggle of starting off your book just right; building anticipation from the beginning of the story in a way that a reader has to know what happens next. But think of the incredible pressure that comes along with now knowing just how vital the first few pages of your book really is, knowing it’s here where a reader either decides to buy your book or not.

Arghhhhhh, the pressure!

It’s ok though because we know that pressure creates diamonds and I want to help you create a gem of a book. No pressure, no worries. Just a great story that starts off phenomenally. And if there’s still a bit of skepticism on just how important the first few pages of your book are, ask yourself a very obvious question then. Why do eBook distributers like Kindle, Nook, Smashwords, iBooks, etc. offers readers a chance to sample a books first few pages?

Because they have been hinting at the SECRET SWEET SELLING SPOT of readers all along.

So if you’re ready to increase your book sells dramatically just by leveraging the SECRET SWEET SPOT of readers just click on the link below and get your free pdf, How To Hook Readers At The Beginning Of Your Story In 3 Easy Tips.

And before you go could you do me just two small favors? First, if you found this blog helpful could you leave your comments below in the comment section and second, feel free to share this across social media as no author’s journey is meant to be traveled alone.