Author Application

We make the investment and absorb 100% of the risk, but we are very selective of those who are approved for this program

Please include title of book, ISBN number and year of publication

Help us to understand what your book is about and who is your target audience

The duration of processing varies and depends on many factors. i.e. book genre, content, authors response time, market research time etc

Our Bestseller Program is completely optional and requires an investment of $1,995. It guarantees that your title will become a bestseller within its first 3 months or 100% of your investment back. 

Thousands of authors get published daily, the vast majority never experience success. We are ready to work with the author that's ready to put in the work. We can guarantee your success but only if you can guarantee us your dedication and full commitment. 

As your publisher, we will play our part in your success journey, but as the author, your dedication is critical to the success of this goal.

Add the following
1) Upload your book proposal (If your manuscript isn't ready) -doc
2) Upload your manuscript (doc)
3) Please upload your ID (Author)
4) Please upload your ID (If applicant is not the author)
5) Please Upload Co-Author's ID

What your book proposal should contain

1) Header

Start with the working title of the project along with your name, email, and phone number.

2) A brief synopsis of the book

Some people suggest a one-sentence synopsis; I have always used a one-to five-paragraph description of the project. This should essentially be your elevator pitch, so be sure to describe your book in a succinct and compelling way.

3) Longer synopsis of the book, if you feel it is necessary

This is a longer narrative description of the project. It should clearly answer the following questions:

  • What is the project?
  • Why are you the right person to write this book?
  • Do you have any special connections or access that is worth mentioning—for example, if this is a book about a museum, do you have a contact there? Have they agreed to work with you?
  • And, again, stress why this project is commercially viable. What is the audience for this book, and how can you reach them?

4) Chapter breakdown

Create a list of chapters with a few sentences describing what you will cover in each. If this will be an art book, you might also include a few images here; If you have an idea for a well-known person who might be a good fit for writing a foreword, include that, too. It helps sales to have a famous name attached to any book. And, you need not know the
person—it can just be an idea for an appropriate person.

Note: Don’t worry about getting it all perfect at this stage. 

5) Sample chapter (if actual chapters are not yet available)

For non-fiction, include the text you would use as your introduction along with one or two sample chapters. If your project is fiction, instead of sample chapters, you should submit the first 40 to 50 pages of your manuscript, or, if applicable, the entire manuscript. In either case, the quality of the writing is important, but much more so in fiction. Also in the case of fiction, be sure to craft your early pages well to grab the reader and make them want more.

6) Book details

Here is a place to describe the details of the project. You might include approximately how many words you imagine the final book will be. If you are in including images, you might include a list of how many images you envision, whether the book will be color or black and white, and whether the images will be free to use or require a budget (for
acquiring the rights to use them). If an art book, include some of the strongest images up front in the proposal, and perhaps a few pages of small images at the end of the document; you might also want to pepper a few images throughout the proposal to illustrate the text.

7) About the author/biography

This should explain who you are, and make an argument for why you are the right person to do this project. Again, demonstrate that you can reach a buying audience with this book idea. This section should list any relevant articles or books you’ve already published, preferably with view counts and/or sales figures; a list of the magazines and other press outlets that have reported on your work; lectures you have given—basically anything that supports your argument that this book should exist and you are the right person to write it.

Remember, our editors do not know you, and you want to make sure they can see that you are capable of doing this project and of effectively getting it out into the world. For this reason, you’ll need to be a bit braggy. If you find it difficult to write such self-aggrandizing text; a workable solution may be to show a first draft to a friend who knows
you and your work well, and ask them for suggestions of how to make it more convincing.

We would also be interested to know if you’ll be willing and able to do public speaking or television appearances to promote your book. This will inevitably come up later in our dialogue, so make sure to mention your experience here if applicable.

8) Platform/audience

We would want to know that our authors are able to reach an audience who will buy the book. This section should demonstrate your reach. List here your stats for Facebook, Instagram, Twitter, a website or blog if you have one, etc. Also include the number of people on your mailing list, if applicable, and detail any other way you have of engaging with an audience.

9) Market profile

Begin with a narrative: What is the market for this book? Establish that this book does not already exist, but similar books do. Now make a list of similar books and note the date of publication. For each book, write a brief synopsis, and what makes it similar or different from yours. The goal here is to demonstrate that your book is filling a gap
in a viable market.

10) Format (if an art book)

Describe how you imagine the book will look. What size is it? What is the design like? Do you see the book as full color or black and white? If you have design skills, you might also include a few sample spreads (a spread is two pages of a book side by side) showing how you imagine the general layout will look. If a photo book, be sure to include images as well, and detail if you have permission to use them, what kind of camera you used, and what resolution/quality the images are.

11) Selling venues outside of traditional bookstores

Do you know of specialty shops that would be likely to stock this book? Eg. Museum shops, or other specialty shops of various sorts? If so, list them here.

12) People who might provide a blurb

Do you have any ideas for well-known, influential, or famous people who might provide a blurb? If so, include a list of your ideas.

13) Preliminary schedule

If your manuscript isn't yet ready, how long after signing the contract would you need to deliver the final manuscript and, if applicable, all of the images?