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Now that you have sent your requests for guidelines, you will want to study the magazines that you purchased to get a good idea about the types of projects the magazine publishes, so that you will know which of your own projects will have a better chance for acceptance.
If you don’t have any projects already designed, then you can spend the time waiting for your guidelines to arrive, designing something you think would be appropriate for each magazine.
You can also locate more magazines to submit your request for guidelines to. If you’ve already requested guidelines for all of the magazines you can locate in your local bookstore, then you can visit the following URL for information about other publications that are not available in your area.
Move onto step five once you receive your first set of guidelines from one of the companies that you’ve submitted your requests to.
Once you receive your designer’s guidelines for a company (or several companies) you will then want to prepare your project for submission.
Follow the guidelines carefully, and make sure that you do not submit the same project to multiple publications at one time. This is frowned upon by editors and they usually will not accept projects that have already been published in a competitors magazine.
The contract that you will be required to sign usually stipulates that your project has not been published elsewhere, so make sure that you only submit each project to one company at a time.
Also note that some publications require that you sell all rights to your design to them upon receipt of payment. When you sell a publication
all rights, you are basically selling any rights you have for your design and can no longer use it in future publications, in any form or fashion.
You will basically be forfeiting your right to ever use your design again, because the rights to your pattern or project would now be sold to the company that you sold all rights too.
If you do not want to sell all rights to your design, then you will need to find another company to submit your design to that doesn’t require that all rights be granted.
Some publications require first time rights (meaning they are the first to publish your design) or one-time rights (which means they are free to publish your design one time only).
If the rights purchased are not stipulated in the guidelines, then make sure you read your contract carefully if your design is accepted so that you will know exactly what rights you’re selling for your design.
Now once you have your project ready for submission, following the guidelines of the company that you are about to submit to, then you will want to get your project ready to mail and prepare your swap files again for easy record keeping.
Make sure when you mail your submission, that you also include an S. A. S. E. so that the editor can return your photos and instructions in the event that your project is refused.
Pull the index card from the alphabetical filing box, for the company you are about to submit your design to, and make another note on the back of the card.
You would want your note to look something like:
PD# DOLL001 SUB: 00/00/0000
Where PD would be any number you assign for your “project design” and SUB would be the date you mailed your submission.