I get asked questions. I don't always get asked the questions I want to be asked. But I get asked.
For instance, I get asked:
- How did you get your 11-yo daughter to focus on writing this 50,000 word book with you?
- How did you practically make that happen - the co-authoring process?
- How involved was she in the whole writing process?
- Why do you have two endings?
- Are the endings really significantly different?
- Can we tell you which ending we like the most?
- Are you two working on anything else?
I'd rather be asked:
- Where can I buy your book?
- Can I tell all my friends about your book?
- Can I buy a few hundred copies of your book to give away as gifts?
- Can we use your book online in our reading group of 2,000 people, or 200 people or even 20 people who meet in the local coffee shop?
- Can I review your book on my YouTube channel to my 2,000,000 subscribers?
- Would you like to be on my podcast to 20,000 people who will be listening live?
- Can you and your daughter be the keynote speaker at our upcoming school district conference?
I can answer both sets of questions, of course. I'd rather answer the second set, but I am delighted to answer the first set as well.
The first of questons is what this booklet is all about.