Ever read a poorly written book? Afraid you might write one, too? Fret no more; I can help!
If you've ever read a poorly written book, here's why it happened (and how to prevent it). When most people write a book, it's the copy editor's job to be great at English and to help you sound smart and eloquent, and it is the proofreader's job to spot typos and mistakes. It's just that simple; however, the developmental editor actually moves things along by re-shaping the story with a mixture of notes (comments, additions, and deletions) that guide the author through the revisions and the reader through the story.
For writers who are naturals with their words, it's easy. However, if you're like most people, then you struggle to craft your story before ever considering either kind of editor. Here are five reasons why.
That's why when you partner with me, I work within a realistic timeframe to provide a one-of-a-kind writing experience for the development of your manuscript, short copy pitch, long copy synopsis, and author bio.
NOTE: Please be sure your file is both clean and complete before submitting it to any editor, as there may be changes that must be made (post-Grammarly) to ensure the cleanest copy gets published. (Clean means you have used spellcheck. Complete means you are no longer adding new content with every review.)
If you've got three minutes, I'll show you three things Grammarly gets wrong.
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