Authors & Speakers Network Blog with Larry James

Monday, January 27, 2014

Writing for Free! Should you?

Filed under: Author Tips — Larry James @ 7:30 am
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I do. I occasionally write for free. I’ve been a blogger (four blogs) for many years now and usually these articles are written for free. It’s okay to write for free if nobody is paying you yet. It’s especially nice when someone admires your work enough to offer to pay you. Young writers have to demonstrate to people what you can do before anyone’s going to offer you money.

A blank green horizontal chalkboard with chalk and eraser. 14MP camera.How can you justify writing for free? If you are a beginner and need to boast you morale, do it. It’s one way to gain experience and show people what you are capable of. Look for places with a large audience to get the maximum coverage. You have to judge for yourself whether or not the people has the type of reach and audience to justify giving them something free of charge. If the people you’re writing it for practically guarantees you an audience, do it.

“Every writer should start with the assumption that their work has value and they deserve to be paid for it. But it’s short-sighted not to allow for exceptions, and those exceptions will change over time.” ~ Jason Fry

If you feel you work may be important to boost a cause, do it. Check out the groups that are worthy and submit away. Careful not to allow groups to take advantage of your willingness to support their cause. You cannot write for free perpetually. When groups continue to ask for more and more… perhaps it time to pull back and quote your fee.

Appearing in highly respected publications can often lead to discovery by agents or publishers. Cosmopolitan once printed a quote from one of my books which led to more quotes and excerpts for no fee. I was excited because saying your work has appeared in Cosmopolitan, Redbook and others looks great on your resume. I eventually received payment for several articles as well as recognition. Every new writer starts off in the same Catch-22: You need experience to get gigs, but the only way to get experience is through gigs.

The Hilton Hotel Corporation saw something that I wrote online for free and hired me as their National Spokeperson in 2002. As a result, I appeared on 14 radio talk shows to relay their talking points and almost always had time to mention my books and website. The talk shows were all syndicated and that put me on the radio in about 157 major cities in the U.S. From that… I was contacted by the producer of ABC TV’s “The View” and about 5 months later Barbara Walters interviewed my on “The View.” Writing for exposure, when done right, doesn’t yield an overnight success, however, it may be your road to writing success.

Freebies are okay and they are a terrific way to hone your writing skills. Take your time. Check for typos. Edit your work. Test your articles with other writer friends. Your close family friends will almost always tell you your article is great. While that’s nice to hear… professional writers will tell you the truth and offer suggestions to make it better.

Blogging should be one of your priorities. If you are blogging about the same subject all the time, eventually you may want to put thhe articles all together and call it a book. I often use freebie excerpts of articles to promote the sale of by books.

“There’s a thin line between being tenacious and being taken advantage of,” said Katie J.M. Baker, a staff writer for Newsweek. Exposure and experience can be valuable but never allow yourself to be taken advantage of. Some writers like to write, and don’t need the money.

Bet you didn’t know that E.L. James’ “Fifty Shade of Grey” was available for FREE online long before it became the blockbuster it is today. Point made!

Writing is a profession and your work eventually deserves compensation. I believe that “good” writers should be paid. I started my writing career by writing for the Owingsville High School paper in high school. Now I have five published books and over 2,500 articles, not all published, but I will never quit. I also believe that if you are serious about writing as a career, you must write something everyday. That was good advice from my original mentor, Peggy Fielding from Tulsa. Now I write something everyday.

Young writers would be wise to know that they should learn as much as they can about promoting your work. Be prepared to write and promote! Study other writers. Mimic them. Find someone who is doing well and adapt what they are doing to your own personality. Great promoters eventually get paid for their work.

Larry’s NOTE: This article was inspired by Martha Orr Conn who wrote an article I read many years ago.

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Copyright © 2014 – Larry James. Larry James is a professional speaker and the author of three relationship books, “How to Really Love the One You’re With: Affirmative Guidelines for a Healthy Love Relationship,” “LoveNotes for Lovers: Words That Make Music for Two Hearts Dancing” and “Red Hot LoveNotes for Lovers.” His newest book is “Ten Commitments of Networking.” Larry James also offers “Author & Speaker” coaching. Contact: AuthorsandSpeakersNetwork.com, P.O. Box 12695, Scottsdale, AZ 85267-2695. CelebrateLove@cox.net – More than 110 articles especially for Authors & Speakers at: www.AuthorsandSpeakersNetwork.com

commentSubscribe to Larry’s FREE monthly “LoveNotes for Lovers” eZINE. Contact: CelebrateLove.com, P.O. Box 12695, Scottsdale, AZ 85267-2695. – CelebrateLove.com and CelebrateIntimateWeddings.com

NOTE: All articles and “LoveNotes” listed in this BLOG – written by Larry James – are available for reprint in magazines, periodicals, newsletters, newspapers, eZINEs, on the Internet or on your own Website. Click here for details.

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Add Larry James as a “friend” to your Facebook page: http://www.Facebook.com/larry.james
Follow Larry’s “once daily” Relationship Tweet at: http://www.Twitter.com/larryjames
Follow Larry’s “Relationships” BLOG at: http://CelebrateLove.wordpress.com
Follow Larry’s “Networking” BLOG at: http://NetworkingHQ.wordpress.com
Follow Larry’s “Weddings” BLOG at: http://CelebrateIntimateWeddings.wordpress.com

Sunday, January 19, 2014

50 of the Best Websites for Writers

Filed under: Author Resources,Author Tips — Larry James @ 8:30 am
Tags: ,

writing

There are tons of reference sites on the web that can help you find a job or write a poem, essay or story. Here is a list of the best 50 websites for writers according to http://educhoices.org.

Reference Websites

    Merriam-Webster Online – Merriam Webster is the perfect place to look up words and find information. The site offers a dictionary, thesaurus, encyclopedia, podcasts, word games and a lot of other things that may be of interest to writers and word-lovers.
    Bartleby – This site is good if you need a quote or if you want free access to encyclopedias, dictionaries, thesauri, and other reference books.
    High Beam Encyclopedia – This online encyclopedia is a reliable tool that allows you to search for answers in published reference sources like Oxford University Press, Britannica and Columbia Encyclopedia. Other features of the site include access to a library of over 60 million articles and an online dictionary.
    Google Books – This segment of Google is a handy place to find phrases, photos and book passages on nearly every topic imaginable.
  • Wikipedia – Although Wikipedia isn’t the most accurate resource out there, as anyone on the Internet has access to edit entries, it can be a great starting point and a good place to ferret out accurate reference materials.
    ChaCha – Have a question you need an answer for right now? This human powered search engine has 15,000 guides that help people nationwide.
  • Library of Congress – This U.S. government site offers access to an online library of books, letters, manuscripts, photos and other printed materials.
  • Project Gutenberg – This collaborative effort has produced a huge library of free books. There are currently over 100,000 titles to choose from.
  • The Internet Public Library – IPL is a university-founded public library with online newspapers, magazines, periodicals and reference books. Resources are reliable, and they are easy to find using the IPL searchable database.
  • Infoplease – This organization has been providing answers to questions since 1938. Their website is a great place to find encyclopedias, dictionaries, atlases and other reference materials.

General Writing Websites

  • Writer’s Digest – Probably one of the best all-around websites for writers, Writer’s Digest offers information on writing better and getting published. The site also includes community forums, blogs and huge lists of resources for writers.
  • Absolute Write – Absolute Write covers a wide range of topics and is a good resource for any writer. This site’s thousands of pages feature articles, classifieds, interviews, message boards and writing contests.
  • Writing.com – This site is an online community of writers at all skill levels. Free memberships are available to everyone and include an online writing portfolio, writing tools, email services and the opportunity to engage other writers.
  • Fan Story – Submit your writing and get critiques from other writers in this online writing community–all genres are welcome.
  • Auto Crit – The AutoCrit Editing Wizard is a fantastic tool that automatically analyzes your manuscript and red flags errors, overused phrases, dull sentences and cliches.
  • The OWL – Purdue University’s Online Writing Lab (OWL) has over 200 high-quality grammar and writing resources.
  • SparkNotes Ultimate Style – The web’s ultimate guide to grammar, with a searchable topic database and an A-Z list of common questions.
  • MIT OpenCourseWare – MIT offers a number of free writing courses through its OpenCourseWare program. Course topics include fiction writing, short story writing, expository writing, essay writing, technical writing and poetry.
  • Literary Law Guide – The Literary Law Guide provides the legal resources and copyright information that every writer ought to be familiar with.
  • The Publishing Law Center – This site also provides important legal information for writers. Topics include licenses, trademarks, copyright, intellectual property and contracts.

Fiction Writing Websites

  • About.com – About.com publishes a Guide to Fiction Writing with general information about fiction writing and a number of community forums for both current and aspiring writers.
  • Poets and Writers – Poets and Writers is the largest non-profit organization that servescreative writers. Their website is full of resources, providing information on everything from job listings to writing contests.
  • Science Fiction and Fantasy Writers of America – The SFFWA, or SFWA for short-short, is one of the most effective and widely-recognized of all non-profit writers’ organizations. Members have access to all manner of resources and publications and can benefit from the protection offered by the SFWA.
  • Writer’s FM – The only radio station created for writers by writers. Writer’s FM broadcasts 24 hours a day and features music, live interviews, podcasts and more.
  • NaNoWriMo – National Novel Writing Month, known as NaNoWriMo, challenges writers to pen 50,000 word novels between November 1 and November 31 every year. The site provides articles, forums and all kinds of motivators to help them get the work done.
  • Book-in-a-Week – This site is for ambitious people only. Book-in-a-Week encourages writers to write as much as possible during the first week of every month.
  • Novice Writers – Geared mainly towards beginning writers, this site welcomes everyone into their fold. Writers can submit original work and fan fiction, take part in contests and post in community forums.
  • Fifteen Minutes of Fiction – Great for the busy writer. Fifteen Minutes of Fiction asks writers to sit down for 15 minutes and write something–a poem, a story, etc.–to post to the site.
  • Creative Writing Prompts – Need inspiration? This site offers over 300 writing prompts and ideas for fiction and journal writers.
  • Baby Names – Need to name one of your characters? BabyNames.com lets you search for names by gender, origin and letter.

Nonfiction Writing Websites

  • Bella Online – This site offers a large collection of resources for nonfiction writers.
  • George Mason University’s Nonfiction Universe – George Mason University provides resources for writers of all nonfiction genres.
  • Freelance Success – Freelance Success bills itself as the ultimate resource for the established, professional nonfiction writer. Site features include a newsletter, interviews with editors and writers, writing tools, searchable databases and networking groups.
  • Poynter Online – Poynter offers almost everything you need to improve your journalism. The best site features include columns, training and job listings.
  • News University – Free training, blogs, articles, and resources for current and aspiring journalists.
  • Teaching with Nonfiction – This Scholastic project covers nonfiction writing basics. This site is good for writers wishing to teach the craft and for those who are just starting out.
  • Associated Content – Associated Content is an open content network, meaning they accepts nonfiction submissions from anyone. You can practice your writing, get a few writing credits for your resume and maybe make a little bit of cash at the same time.
  • Brainy Quote – This website is a good place to find a quote for your article or book. It features a database with numerous search features that makes it both fast and easy to find just what you’re looking for.
  • Bib Me – This tool is a fully automatic bibliography maker that can auto-fill, so it makes it easy to build your works cited page.
  • The Wayback Machine – Nonfiction writers need to dig deep to find old information. The Wayback Machine from the Internet Archive make it easier by offering access to more than 85 billion web pages that date back to 1996.

Websites for Freelance Writers and Authors

  • Media Bistro – This site is a good place to find freelance jobs online. Other features include forums, courses and industry news.
  • About Freelance Writing – Freelance writer Anne Wayman offers tips, articles and forums to help other writers hone their skills. HEr market listings are also a good way to find paying writing jobs.
  • Constant Content – List your work for sale your work and name your own price on this website. Constant Content takes 35 percent as its commission and handles the transaction for you.
  • Freelance Writing Gigs – The site bills itself as the Internet’s #1 Freelance Writing Community. Special features include job listings for bloggers and writers, a cover letter clinic, interviews and articles about freelance writing.
  • Agent Query – This amazing site offers the web’s largest (and most current) searchable database of literary agents, as well as information about agents, writing and publishing.
  • Agent Search – AR & E is an agent search site with a searchable database of agents as well as information about finding an agent and a tool that helps you verifythe record of an agent.
  • Funds for Writers – This online resource for writers offers information on grants, writing contests, awards, markets, available jobs and much more.
  • Freelance Writing Organization International – This reputable organization has one of the largest searchable databases of writing resources in the world. Other special features include writing jobs, free downloads, funds and grants for writers, portfolio listings and a reference library.
  • First Writer – First Writer is a helpfu; resource for writers everywhere. The site has a searchable database of book and magazine publishers, literary agencies and writing competitions.
  • About.com – About.com’s Guide to Freelance Writing provides general information for freelance writers, forums and much more.

BONUS Article: Get Published – 50 Online Writing Websites for “New” Writers

Copyright © 2014 ~ http://educhoices.org.

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Larry James is a professional speaker and the author of three relationship books, “How to Really Love the One You’re With: Affirmative Guidelines for a Healthy Love Relationship,” “LoveNotes for Lovers: Words That Make Music for Two Hearts Dancing” and “Red Hot LoveNotes for Lovers.” His newest book is “Ten Commitments of Networking.” Larry James also offers “Author & Speaker” coaching. Contact: AuthorsandSpeakersNetwork.com, P.O. Box 12695, Scottsdale, AZ 85267-2695. CelebrateLove@cox.net – More than 110 articles especially for Authors & Speakers at: www.AuthorsandSpeakersNetwork.com

Subscribe to Larry’s FREE monthly “LoveNotes for Lovers” eZINE. Contact: CelebrateLove.com, P.O. Box 12695, Scottsdale, AZ 85267-2695. – CelebrateLove.com and CelebrateIntimateWeddings.com

commentNOTE: All articles and “LoveNotes” listed in this BLOG – written by Larry James – are available for reprint in magazines, periodicals, newsletters, newspapers, eZINEs, on the Internet or on your own Website. Click here for details.

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Add Larry James as a “friend” to your Facebook page: http://www.Facebook.com/larry.james
Follow Larry’s “once daily” Relationship Tweet at: http://www.Twitter.com/larryjames
Follow Larry’s “Relationships” BLOG at: http://CelebrateLove.wordpress.com
Follow Larry’s “Networking” BLOG at: http://NetworkingHQ.wordpress.com
Follow Larry’s “Weddings” BLOG at: http://CelebrateIntimateWeddings.wordpress.com

Saturday, January 11, 2014

8 Things I’ve Learned from Writing My First Book

Filed under: Author Tips,How to Write — Larry James @ 8:30 am
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Patti Johnson, Guest Author

Chances are, you have a story to tell. Or maybe there’s a message you’re dying to share with the world. Research says that 81% of us want to write a book someday; I am one of them. I’m getting closer to crossing this goal off of my bucket list in May 2014.

I pictured myself sitting in a cozy coffee shop finding the perfect words to tell my story. I’ve had those magical days, along with many very late nights, rewriting a chapter to meet a looming deadline.

FirstBookAn author friend compared writing a book to giving birth – one of the best things you’ll ever do, but painful just before you finish. She said it often takes at least one year afterward before you’d consider bringing another book into the world. I’m still a little over four months away from my first book birth and I get it.

I am writing a ‘business casual’ book called Make Waves: Be the One to Start Change at Work and in Life. In it, I share how changes in organizations and communities can start because of the decisions and actions of just one person.

Here are the highlights and “must-knows” of what I’ve learned so far in writing a book, in case you are in that 81 percent too.

1. Know the why. You’ll need it. ~ Know the real reason why you want to write. Is it to share a family story, demonstrate your expertise, grow your business or transition to a career as an author? These answers will influence your timing, if you self-publish or go to a more traditional publisher, the time required, and the financial commitments. Also, knowing your ‘why’ will help you stay with it when it gets hard – and it will.

2. Decide the time and financial investment that you are willing to make. ~ At first, when I was told how much time it would take, I naively thought, ‘I’m always busy. I know how to juggle.’ This is different. Before my major manuscript deadline, it felt like a recurring repeat of finals week. Remember the movie Groundhog Day? Also, understand the extra costs that an author may cover, such as a website, additional marketing support, and assistance in your ‘day job’ to pull it off regardless of how you publish.

3. Dabble and experiment to find your voice. ~ No matter how or what you write, give yourself time and avenues to experiment and find your footing. Start a blog. Write a chapter or two and invite others to give you frank feedback. Allow time for your ideas to percolate and assimilate. My agent helped me shape up my final proposal.

4. Understand the new rules. ~ Book writing and publishing work by different rules. So, if you have no experience, talk to those who do – a lot of them. It’s not just about writing, but building a community around you who’ll be interested in buying your book. Talk to those who have gone before you and use the many online resources.

MakeWaves

Click cover for info!

5. Publishing is a business. What’s your ROI? ~ Think of agents and publishers as investors and you as an entrepreneur. Do you have compelling content and a platform to share it so that they want to invest their time and resources in you? If you go the self-publishing route, then you are making that investment in yourself. The return on investment matters regardless of how you publish.

6. Not everyone will be interested in your baby. ~ You spend months writing this wonderful book, yet some won’t be interested and when you publish some won’t like it. You are putting yourself out there and that’s why it’s amazing! Learn, listen and adapt, but then let it go and hope that your writing will influence the right person or people rather than everyone.

7. Authors are in sales. ~ You are ultimately responsible for selling the book. Yes, you may have wonderful partnerships and support, but it is ultimately up to you. You’ll have to ask for help and support often. If you don’t like this idea, consider this right up front.

8. You don’t have to publish to write. ~ Books are the historical gold standard on sharing your thoughts. But today there are so many other possibilities. Start your own blog or ask to contribute to others’ blogs. Many authors started writing their book through a series of blog posts that became essential content. You’ll soon learn if you have the passion for writing a book.

If you know your “why” and have the commitment to do it, then get started. Find your first step, even if it’s setting up your first blog. You can do that today.

p_johnsonCopyright © 2014 – Patti Johnson. Patti Johnson is a career and workplace expert and the CEO of PeopleResults, a change and human resources consulting firm she founded in 2004. Previously, Johnson was a Senior Executive at Accenture. Johnson has been recently featured as an expert in The Wall Street Journal, The New York Times, NBC, Money Magazine and Working Mother. Patti is also an instructor for SMU Executive Education and a keynote speaker on “Leading Change.” Johnson’s first book, Make Waves: Be the One to Start Change at Work and in Life will hit shelves in May of 2014. Visit Patti’s Website at www.People-Results.com.

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Larry James is a professional speaker and the author of three relationship books, “How to Really Love the One You’re With: Affirmative Guidelines for a Healthy Love Relationship,” “LoveNotes for Lovers: Words That Make Music for Two Hearts Dancing” and “Red Hot LoveNotes for Lovers.” His newest book is “Ten Commitments of Networking.” Larry James also offers “Author & Speaker” coaching. Contact: AuthorsandSpeakersNetwork.com, P.O. Box 12695, Scottsdale, AZ 85267-2695. CelebrateLove@cox.net – More than 110 articles especially for Authors & Speakers at: www.AuthorsandSpeakersNetwork.com

Subscribe to Larry’s FREE monthly “LoveNotes for Lovers” eZINE. Contact: CelebrateLove.com, P.O. Box 12695, Scottsdale, AZ 85267-2695. – CelebrateLove.com and CelebrateIntimateWeddings.com

commentNOTE: All articles and “LoveNotes” listed in this BLOG – written by Larry James – are available for reprint in magazines, periodicals, newsletters, newspapers, eZINEs, on the Internet or on your own Website. Click here for details.

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Add Larry James as a “friend” to your Facebook page: http://www.Facebook.com/larry.james
Follow Larry’s “once daily” Relationship Tweet at: http://www.Twitter.com/larryjames
Follow Larry’s “Relationships” BLOG at: http://CelebrateLove.wordpress.com
Follow Larry’s “Networking” BLOG at: http://NetworkingHQ.wordpress.com
Follow Larry’s “Weddings” BLOG at: http://CelebrateIntimateWeddings.wordpress.com

Friday, January 3, 2014

3 Things That Make the Biggest Difference in Moving Your Writing Forward

Filed under: Author Tips — Larry James @ 7:30 am
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Dawn Goldberg, Guest Author

As writers, we all want to continuously be moving along in our goals. Think of it as a river. A river constantly flows. There may be places where it looks very calm and barely moving, but if you look close enough, you’ll see a current.

At times, your project feels like it’s a rushing river; other times, it’s trickling along like a small stream.

3ThingsWe have to manage our energy, time, and resources in both places – and everything in between – along the project spectrum. It’s easy to get caught up in your own writing and let it pull you along. The problem with that, though, is that when the torrent is done, you may feel as if you’ve been deserted. And that can lead to self-doubt. “What’s wrong with me? Yesterday, I cranked out 5000 words! Why can’t I write anything today?” And that leads further to “Oh, maybe this is an awful idea, and I should stop.” Or “No one is going to read this. Who the heck do I think I am?”

If we find ourselves in the slow and steady part of the meandering writing river, we may question if we’re ever going to get there. It seems as if everyone else you know is passing you by, full steam ahead.

Here’s the thing… life, business, writing, you name it… is a cycle. We have our high energy states, and that’s followed by a low energy state. We have our low energy states, and that’s followed by a high energy state. What can confuse it even further is when our creative energy doesn’t match our physical energy. Then we’re even more frustrated because we have all these ideas without the physical ability to put them into play. Or, worse in my opinion, plenty of energy and not one creative idea in sight.

What’s the key to managing your writing project, without getting caught up in the negative mind chatter, and keep it sailing along? Three things… Kindness, small steps, and celebrations.

First, recognize that there are cycles. BE in those cycles. Feel the gift that they bring. If you’re moaning that you have all these ideas, but you’re exhausted from a 10-day business trip and can’t possibly write a word, understand that you need rest and rejuvenation. The physical energy will come later. Capture the ideas so that you don’t lose them, and know you’ll come back to them when your physical energy is more in alignment with your creative energy.

Part of that recognition means being kind and understanding – to yourself. Most of us fall down in that area. We have such high expectations of ourselves, and we think we should be writing books, running businesses, raising kids, cooking healthy, gorgeous meals, training for a marathon, going to spinning class, volunteering in the PTA… Um, no.

Imagine that you’re talking to a friend who’s being awfully hard on herself. What would you say to her? Now turn that kindness and compassion inward.

Next, nobody ever writes “Write my book” on their to-do list on Monday and then crosses it off on Friday. It just doesn’t happen. Break down your writing project into as many small steps as you can think of. Your steps should be as concrete as find two competing books, research statistics on fuel usage in New York City from 1950 – 1990, brainstorm chapter titles, write the introduction. Put each step on an index card. Then put the cards in order. Take the top three, and that becomes your current to-do list for this project.

Finally, and this is the important part that almost everyone misses… When you complete one of those action steps, celebrate it. Give yourself a pat on the back. Call your staunchest supporter and crow!!! Cross it off the list with glee. Put a gold star on that index card. Truly let it sink in that you’re making strides in this project.

Following these three steps will keep you moving, and eventually, you’ll get to your destination.

Dawn_pic_chin_diagonalCopyright © 2014 – Dawn Goldberg. – Reprinted with permission. Dawn Goldberg brings life to words and writing – and helps others through their writing and publishing journey. Sign up for “Fuel For Your Writing Journey” at www.WriteWellU.com.

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Larry James is a professional speaker and the author of three relationship books, “How to Really Love the One You’re With: Affirmative Guidelines for a Healthy Love Relationship,” “LoveNotes for Lovers: Words That Make Music for Two Hearts Dancing” and “Red Hot LoveNotes for Lovers.” His newest book is “Ten Commitments of Networking.” Larry James also offers “Author & Speaker” coaching. Contact: AuthorsandSpeakersNetwork.com, P.O. Box 12695, Scottsdale, AZ 85267-2695. CelebrateLove@cox.net – More than 110 articles especially for Authors & Speakers at: www.AuthorsandSpeakersNetwork.com

Subscribe to Larry’s FREE monthly “LoveNotes for Lovers” eZINE. Contact: CelebrateLove.com, P.O. Box 12695, Scottsdale, AZ 85267-2695. – CelebrateLove.com and CelebrateIntimateWeddings.com

commentNOTE: All articles and “LoveNotes” listed in this BLOG – written by Larry James – are available for reprint in magazines, periodicals, newsletters, newspapers, eZINEs, on the Internet or on your own Website. Click here for details.

letsbefriends2

Add Larry James as a “friend” to your Facebook page: http://www.Facebook.com/larry.james
Follow Larry’s “once daily” Relationship Tweet at: http://www.Twitter.com/larryjames
Follow Larry’s “Relationships” BLOG at: http://CelebrateLove.wordpress.com
Follow Larry’s “Networking” BLOG at: http://NetworkingHQ.wordpress.com
Follow Larry’s “Weddings” BLOG at: http://CelebrateIntimateWeddings.wordpress.com

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