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.