Write a Great Self-Help Book & Avoid Bad Reviews With This Handy 'Deal Breakers' Guide
Discover What Readers Want - Get More Positive Reviews
►Are you interested in writing self-help books but worry about impressing readers and avoiding the dreaded negative reviews?
►Do you wish there was some way to know what self-help readers expect before you write your book?
►Does the idea of selling more books and getting lots of great reviews put a smile on your face?
Self-help is one of the most popular genres in nonfiction. If you write a good book that gives people what they need to help themselves, you stand to sell a lot of books and gain a large following of loyal readers (and repeat buyers).
Why do people read self-help books?
People buy self-help books because they're desperate for a solution.
But it isn't enough to simply say, 'Here's your solution.' You need to connect with readers and talk to them like a normal person - not preach or be a teacher at the lectern in a classroom.
What upsets self-help readers?
The biggest complaint in book reviews is:
"The information in this book didn't help me."
No surprise there, right? But there are several other reader complaints you can easily trigger when you write a self-help book that lead to poor reviews.
Do you know all of those? Probably not. I didn't until I spent several hours doing a lot of tedious research to find out. Some of what I found was eye-opening and a bit surprising.
That's what you need to know if you want to write a great self-help book that pleases readers. You need to know what to avoid, how to avoid those things, and how to turn a potential problem into a positive outcome.
And that's what you're getting - without having to do it yourself. I've already put in the hours and compiled the complaints from reader reviews.
I've put it all together in a guide I call...
Here's a sneak peek at the table of contents
Hey, I know all about putting off writing books. I've heard and/or used every procrastination excuse imaginable.
I understand wanting to get your book just right. And that's why this guide is so good.
Not only did I do all the tedious research, looking through hundreds of reviews and comments so I could fully understand what turns readers off, but I also made this a "no excuses" guide.
How you should use this
I sorted all of the biggest complaints into different book-writing stages.
What does this mean for you? It makes this guide instantly more useful. You don't have to waste time figuring out how to apply what you learn to your writing process.
You should read through the whole thing once - but to be honest, you really don't have to do so.
Just keep it open as you write. For each section, you only have to read (or refresh your memory) for that specific part of your book. Ignore the rest until you get there.
In short, using this guide as a handy reference as you write will help you know which issues to avoid without wasting your time or giving you yet another chore to do before you can start.
You'll write a better book that pleases more readers and that you can put up for sale with a lot more confidence.
Who doesn't want that???
Self-help is one of the most popular nonfiction categories in which to write books. If you've been holding back, now you'll have exactly what you need to write a great book that truly helps people - without the usual worries about negative reviews and poor sales.
Get your copy of Self-Help Deal Breakers now and write a better book!