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A year ago Live Full Throttle: Life Lessons From Friends Who Faced Cancer made its debut and has since won two national book awards. When you said "It's too pretty to write in" I decided to write a Companion Guide to the book and publish it in black and white -- that should remove any obstacle to working through the exercises that follow each chapter.
A year ago I published Live Full Throttle: Life Lessons From Friends Who Faced Cancer, and now it's won two national book awards!
I'll be following Progressive's International Motorcycle Show this season as I introduce audiences in twelve major markets to my book, Live Full Throttle: Life Lessons from Friends Who Faced Cancer. Here's the show schedule:
So far we've talked about the need to hire a book designer and editor. I took the step of developing a prototype for Live Full Throttle: Life Lessons From Friends Who Faced Cancer. Mine is in a PDF and included the cover, introduction and first chapter, but you could include less. You'll see that I used the Flash capabilities of Scribd to embed it here.
Ask any professional writer about the need for a fresh set of eyes and they'll tell you it's essential. I don't have an editor for my blog posts and newsletters, but when I write long form, whether a white paper, article or book, I always collaborate with one.
After writing about how to roll blog posts, newsletters and articles into books, self publishing, writing book proposals and what a book can do for you professionally, I invite you to walk with me down the path of self-publishing a book of my own.
Helmet time often produces deep thought. On my motorcycle for 40 days this summer, I had a lot of helmet time.
Sure, management consultant and avid motorcyclist Dwain DeVille could have delivered a book with lots of worksheets and case studies to walk a business owner through the difficult process of strategic planning. Thankfully he approached the subject from his own hard-won experience with entrepreneurial road rash and used motorcycling metaphors to keep our right brains engaged in the process. He uses the straight talk and occasional cuss words that people seem to expect from bikers, too.