💪 Calling all inspirational authors, transformational teachers, luminous light workers & purpose driven professionals: We help enlightened entrepreneurs tell stories that change the world.
Note: There has never been a better time for passionate, purposeful people to wake up, grow up and show up in the lives of those who NEED to hear your story – the inspiring adventure that is your life – and we want to help you do it. Drop us a note (email@example.com) and tell us in 100 words about YOUR story – who needs to hear it – and how their world will be changed when your inspiring words, work and wisdom lands in their lives. Teach what you know. Do what you love. Wake up the world with your work. Join us (ง ͠° ͟ل͜ ͡°)ง
According to writer Joseph Epstein, “81 percent of Americans feel that they have a book in them — and should write it.” That’s approximately 200 million people who aspire to authorship. Excluding those who want and never do, and those who do but never publish, we’re still looking at millions of folks hungry for the literary limelight. In light of recent trends in publishing — the fact that self-published titles have dwarfed traditionally published works nearly 2:1 — one would expect that the Independent Book Publishers Association’s 27th annual Publishing University, a concurrent event with BookExpo America at New York City’s Javits Center this week, would have been swarming with author-publishers on the prowl for a much-needed literary education. Strangely, it wasn’t.