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My Guest today is Author Barbara Webb!

Author Barbara Webb
AUTHOR BARBARA WEBB!

1. Tell me something about yourself first and how you decided to become a writer?
Writing has always been part of my life. As a a teenager I wrote stories for my friends, studying for an arts degree In English I wrote essays and as a teacher I wrote essays for professional journals. To write and publish books came late in my life. When my husband was diagnosed with terminal cancer, I chose to be his carer for sixteen months. After his death, I met many people in my travels who were facing death in some form. I realised that when I shared the experience of my husband’s death, this gave the listeners comfort. This led to my writing my first book about facing death, grieving and moving on which in my case meant going to live in South America on my own.

2. When you started writing and what makes you keep on writing?
I was used to journal writing for most of my life. When I started writing my first book, I had a goal to finish it. One morning I started writing at 5.30 am and stopped at 10.00 am. From then I repeated the pattern for eight weeks, five days a week. Then came the editing and proofreading.

3. What was your first book and how many books have you published since then?

My first book was “From Cornwall to the Andes One Woman’s Journey from Grief to Self Fulfilment” published August 2014
My second book was “South America A New Rhythm to Life” published May 2015
Author barbara's book cover

4. Why writing is so important for you and what you want to achieve from writing?

I started writing with the specific aim of sharing a personal experience and inspiring the reader – there is hope after the death of your beloved one. In my case “moving on” involved physical change because I settled in Quito, South America, on my own.

5. What genre do you write and what is the hardest part of your writing?
Both my books are non fiction, specifically memoirs. Now I am writing a novel which is a very challenging writing experience after non fiction.

6. Which author(s) inspired you the most and why?
Apart from the great literature I studied and taught, I have always been an avid reader. I believe that reading is the foundation for writing. However, writing has greatly changed in the last fifty years, and I have never limited myself to the influence of one author.

7. What is your writing style and how you differentiate your writing from other fellow writers?
My writing style is contemporary. I have always been interested in “what makes people tick?”. I have studied the various psychological models so my writing is people oriented. As I have lived in seven of the fifty one countries I have visited, living in a foreign culture is often a component of my writing.

8. Why do people think self-publishing is still a vanity or even stigma and how you going to change that?

I don’t agree that the public regard self publishing as vanity. For the last three years, writers have participated in the process of self publishing to such an extent that it has become the norm. It is here to stay. I have found no prejudice against my books being self published.

9. Why marketing is so important for indie authors and what steps are you taking for your own marketing needs?

Writing has always been important me as a means of self expression. I wrote journals for over twenty years. I wrote reports or articles for an equal period of time. I feel equally comfortable in verbal and visual(painting) forms of expression. Now I am reaching out to the realms of creative writing through fiction. I also find myself writing more articles about writing.

10. What is your opinion on e-book and do you think people will eventually choose e-book over physical book and why?
I remember my own struggle to accept ebooks. I love the smell and feel of paper books. Because of my moves, I had to sift through the books I would keep every time I moved from one continent to another. When I travelled luggage restrictions limited the number of books I could take with me especially to a non English speaking country. Now I read ebooks all the time. I think other people have similar experiences.

11. What are you writing now and what is your expectation from this new book?

I am currently writing a novel. I was aware that fiction writing techniques have changed greatly in the last fifty years. “Show the story” rather than “tell the story” have become the norm. Dialogue is used to spice up the prose, and never reflects the spoken word. The writer has to address the structure in the story in specific ways. So I wrote 35000 words of my novel and hired a professional editor that specialises in structure to critique it ruthlessly. This was an immensely useful exercise, even though it meant rewriting some of the text.

12. Where can people find more about your works?
More about me:

Website: www.cornwall2theandes.com
Twitter: @cornwall2andes
Facebook Barbara Webb
Linkedin: http://www.linkedin.com/pub/barbara-m-webb/931384/a69
YouTube Trailer: http://tinyurl.com/njyone9

Links to books:
http://tinyurl.com/zklsmdj
http://tinyurl.com/nmtfyfx

Thank you so much for your time, really appreciated and I take this opportunity to wish you again for all the best. Hey, keep on writing, the world needs you! TIM I GURUNG/AUTHOR AT ISSLCARE – http://www.timigurung.com

My Guest today is Author Amanda Evans!

Author amanda evans
AUTHOR AMANDA EVANS!

1. Tell me something about yourself first and how you decided to become a writer?
I have been writing for as long as I can remember. I wrote my first book aged 9, titled “The Little Elf Fairy”. I was so excited and thrilled with my work and my parents had it typed and printed for me. I was always writing as a child, different stories, new episodes for TV programs I loved, and more. Writing was a part of me and still is today. During my teenage years I wrote poetry. I was a means of expression and something that really helped me through those tough years. During my later teens and early twenties, writing took a backseat as work commitments and life took over. It never fully left though and I would always find myself jotting down ideas, writing short pieces, and more. I guess you could say writing was in my genes and something that made me me. It gives me a senses of joy and satisfaction, and there is nothing more fulfilling that taking out a notebook and pen and giving way to my imagination.

2. When you started writing and what makes you keep on writing?
I write because I have to. It is something inside of me, a need that I have to fulfill. You could describe it like an addition. When I write I am happy and filled with joy. When I don’t write, thoughts and words rumble around in my mind, tormenting me, teasing me, and the more I ignore them the louder they get. Once I put pen to paper the nagging recedes and I find joy and peace again. I keep writing because not only do I enjoy the process, it is part of who I am and I can’t ignore it.

3. What was your first book and how many books have you published since then?
My first published book was a tribute to my father, and in many ways a therapeutic and healing journey for my family. It is titled “From Those Death Left Behind”, and portrays the struggles and questions that those left behind after a death by suicide find themselves with. It was a tough journey writing the book but it was worth every tear, and every pain that resurfaced. The book has received a lot of press and was in fact used as a teaching aid in a school in the UK. The first edition of this book was published in 2005 and was then updated in 2007 to include some writing from my mother. It is available in both e-book and paperback from Amazon.

My second book was a collection of poetry titled “Tears of a Crying Soul”, published in August, 2010. This is available in e-book only from Amazon.

My third book is titled “Messages from the Angelic Realms” and was published in September, 2011. This book is based on inspirational messages that I received during meditation and has also been very successful.

The fourth book I published followed on from the success of the “Messages from the Angelic Realms”, and is titled “Angels: Understanding, Recognizing, and Receiving their Assistance using Oracle Cards”. It was published in January, 2014. This is available as an e-book only from Amazon and has been very successful.

Author amanda evans book

4. Why writing is so important for you and what you want to achieve from writing?
Writing is so important because it helps me to voice the emotions and thoughts going through my mind. I find it therapeutic, especially journaling as it helps me to get my thoughts down on paper to see what I need to focus on. I am a big believer in lists and I am constantly writing things down so I can come back to them later. If I have a problem or something is worrying me, I will write about it and usually find I come up with the answer.

My goal for my writing is to be able to help others. This is especially true for my non-fiction and inspirational writing. I want to be able to make people smile, to turn their days around, and the help them find peace and hope for a better life. I want to encourage everyone to look for the positive and to know that live goes on, even when you wish it wouldn’t.

5. What genre do you write and what is the hardest part of your writing?
I write in a number of different genres. For non-fiction I like to focus on the self-help genre. For fiction I love fantasy and young adult. I am also very partial to romance novels. The hardest part of writing for me is finding the time to sit down and do it. As a freelance writer, I am constantly writing articles, website content, and search engine optimized content for clients all over the world. Finding the time to focus on my own writing can be the hardest thing for me.

6. Which author(s) inspired you the most and why?
I have always loved Wayne Dyer and find his books always resonate with me. They are meaning full and you always come away with new ideas and thought patterns. I love how these books make you think and are filled with positivity and hope. I tend to enjoy most self-help books, especially those published by Hay House.

For fiction, I loved Terry Pratchett growing up as well as Roald Dahl. I loved how these books stirred the imagination and took you to worlds where magic was real. To this day I still love fantasy and magic, and realms where the impossible can happen.

7. What is your writing style and how you differentiate your writing from other fellow writers?
I tend to write in a simplistic manner. I want everyone to be able to understand and find the meaning in my works. I like to write as I talk and hope that the message is clear. I don’t try to copy or write in a similar manner to anyone else. I write how it flows in my head and I don’t try to chance it. This is especially true when writing fiction. My characters speak to me and I transcribe their words. It is a wonderful, way to write, and I love how my characters take over and tell me their story.

8. Why do people think self-publishing is still a vanity or even stigma and how you going to change that?
I think a lot of people self-publish as a means of getting their work out there. It is difficult to find a publisher and a lot of self-published authors who achieve success end up having publishers contact them. I think the stigma that was previously attached to self-publishing has lifted and there have been a number of traditionally published authors who have embraced the new self-publishing trend and seen massive success. I think it is a matter of personal choice. For me, I self-published my books because I wanted them to have a platform. It wasn’t about getting a publishing contract or making loads of money. It was about helping people and showing them that there was hope. With my book, “From Those Death Left Behind”, I couldn’t bear to have an editor or publishing house change my story. It was too personal. With the rest of my books, it was just easier to self-publish and it took less time.

9. Why marketing is so important for indie authors and what steps are you taking for your own marketing needs?
Marketing is extremely important no matter what type of an author you are. There are millions of books being published through Amazon every month and your marketing is what is going to get your found. You need to have a good social media presence as well as an author website that you can promote. You need to be approachable and this is very important especially with social media. People want to be able to contact authors, tell them what they thought of their books, and sometimes even ask for advice. Without a marketing plan or strategy, your book is similar to a needle in a haystack, and potential readers will never find it.

For my own marketing, I have a website/blog and social media pages. I am active and always offering advice. I am also looking at guest posts on other blogs.

10. What is your opinion on e-book and do you think people will eventually choose e-book over physical book and why?
This is a tricky question. I never thought I would favour the e-book over my paperbacks. I love my paperbacks and how they look on the shelves in my office. I love being able to see their covers, smell the pages, etc. With e-books it’s not the same but I still love them. It took me a while but I think once I had finished two books on my kindle I was hooked. I love how you open it on the page you left off, it tells you what percentage you are at, how long more you have to read, and the new Goodreads feature lets me track the books I have read this year with ease. I love that I can get a new book in seconds and if I am reading a book and find that there is a book two, I can immediately jump into it. I don’t have to go to the local bookstore and hope that they have it in stock. I can also pre-order books and have them delivered to my kindle as soon as they are released.

I don’t know if people will ever stop loving paperbacks, I know I don’t, but I think e-books are just more reachable at that moment.

11. What are you writing now and what is your expectation from this new book?
I have a number of projects in the works at the moment. One is a young adult novel titled, “The Darkness Rises”. It is a fantasy story filled with magic and a dark lord who plots and murders, in a bid to destroy humanity and reap his revenge. I am really enjoying writing this book and hoping that it will help launch my fiction career.

I am also working on an, as yet, untitled romance novel as well as a number of non-fiction pieces. These include a book on the success mindset, and a book on switch words.

12. Where can people find more about your works?
My books are all available on Amazon, my author page is: amazon.com/author/amandajevans or use the link below.
http://www.amazon.com/-/e/B004JNETNS

I also have a personal website: http://www.amandajevans.com
I am on social media too and all my social media sites can be found on my website.

Find me on:
Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/amandajevanswriter (Author page)
Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/awakenthelightwithin (spiritual page)
Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/amandajevans
Google+: https://plus.google.com/u/0/117144241706669072531/
LinkedIn: http://ie.linkedin.com/in/amandajevans/
My Website/Blog: http://www.amandajevans.com

Books By Amanda J Evans

Surviving Suicide – A Memoir From Those Death Left Behind
Amazon US: http://www.amazon.com/dp/B009SLN01S
Amazon UK: http://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/B009SLN01S

Thank you so much for your time, really appreciated and I take this opportunity to wish you again for all the best. Hey, keep on writing, the world needs you!

TIM I GURUNG/AUTHOR AT ISSLCARE – http://www.timigurung.com

Will sympathizing with HK officials make me pro-government?

Hong Kong 29

Dislikes of one individual can harm a party but when that individual is the leader of the pack, it can ruin the whole damn thing. Same phrase can be used to describe Hong Kong’s current situation. Hong Kong people have so much dislikes towards CE CY Leung that no matter what the government does, people always find faults on them.

But do we have better alternative? Can the opposition do a better job? Is the Pan-Democratic camp a better option? Is there any individual in Hong Kong who can make all happy and united again? I think the answer for all those questions above is a resounding NO and admit or not, it is the reality. Media has made activism cool again in Hong Kong, everyone can complain and too much bickering has created a polarized society. Breaking is easy, uniting is the hardest part and Hong Kong still lacks one such individual who has enough charisma, ideology and vision to unite all. If you good people out there know such person, please let me know! Honestly I haven’t seen one yet.

Hong Kong governmental system is like a well-drilled machine, it runs by its own until some major parts of the engine is completely broken. Our civil servants are the heart of that colossal machine and as long as they are working, Hong Kong will be just fine. Principal officials can come and go. Unless there is a big overhaul of on the whole system, the big machine will keep running. Despite changes on principal officials at the top, no big breakdowns in Hong Kong have occurred hitherto and our livelihood hasn’t been severely affected yet. As long as the big machine is on place and running, it doesn’t matter who sits on the top.

But our continuous bickering and blaming game can be an unnecessary hindrance to the smooth running of that big machine and that is not good for Hong Kong. Although our system can be griped with nepotism and cronyism, principal officials can be appointed on the basis of connection rather than merit and we might don’t like it, but hey it is the Asian way and we will never be able to eradicate it anyway. What’s more, no matter which team replaces the government tomorrow, it won’t get better. Our situation has become so grave and fractioned that whoever takes the helm at the government will be damned. The opposition’s job is to oppose for the sake of opposition. Don’t have any illusion that they will do a better job if elected, they won’t.

Unless we can overhaul the whole system, we shouldn’t break the existing one and put ourselves in troubles. Principal officials are only the manager of an operating team that operates the big machine. Our dislikes of the manager shouldn’t be imposed on the system itself and if we keep hindering on the big machine, it might break one day. We cannot blame the whole team for our dislikes of the chief and stop them from working.

It is the reason why I do sympathize with Hong Kong government and its official. Will that makes me a pro-government? I don’t think so. I am neither pro nor against to any party or institution. I am always for truth and if wishing good about Hong Kong makes me a pro government, so be it and I can happily live with it.

TIM I GURUNG/AUTHOR AT ISSLCARE – http://www.timigurung.com

My Guest Today is Author Jeta Vojkollari!

Author Jeta vojkollari
AUTHOR JETA VOJKOLLARI!

1. Tell me something about yourself first and how you decided to become a writer?

I was born and raised in Tirana, Albania. I studied Economics at the University of Tirana. I have won awards for several long lyrics, two of which became hits. I live in Toronto, Canada with my husband and work for the City of Toronto.

I always wanted to be a writer. I wrote my first poem at nine years old. I remember reading it in front of my class and when I finished, my teacher asked “Did you write it yourself?”

2. When you started writing and what makes you keep on writing?
My next novel will deal with immigrants to Canada/US and discuss their motivations for the move, perceptions of the hosting country and challenges in their new life. I believe the immigrants from all around the world, who are so different from each other and at the same time, so the same, will find their truth in this novel and love the book.

3. What was your first book and how many books have you published since then?
After the successful publication of my novel The Devil I Paid For Advice in Albania, I have recently published the second edition in English. This psychological thriller follows the life of Sabrina, a disturbed psychotherapist, while presenting an interesting perspective on the issues of abuse.

The Devil I Paid for Advice is set in the turbulent post-communist capital of Albania. In a world where decency lives side by side with manipulation and deceit, troubled minds quickly become convoluted. After struggling through an unstable relationship with her boyfriend, Sabrina harbours a hatred towards men that twists her mind and takes her to an unstable and dark place. Struggling to remain objective as a psychotherapist, she begins leading her clients astray; attempting to fulfill her own needs she dangerously derails others.

I believe the readers will enjoy reading about a way of life in a small country far away from here, called Albania. On the other hand, despite the Albanian setting, this doesn’t necessarily have to be an Albanian story, and the readers will discover this in the pages of the novel.

I have published two books. The second book Elite is published only in Albanian language.
books by author jeta

4. Why writing is so important for you and what you want to achieve from writing?

I read a lot. Reading is very important to me. Reading introduces one to unknown worlds, with wonderful feelings and fantasy. This is also the reason why I consider writing very important. I want my books to transport my readers to a different mindset and excite their imagination.

5. What genre do you write and what is the hardest part of your writing?

I write literary fiction. One of my readers wrote: “Considered as one of the most famous French writers, Victor Hugo expressed what they (his characters) did not express. I saw Hugo in you.”

In order for me to write the book realistically, I had to put myself into my characters’ shoes. I had to go to the darkest corners of the stories, I had to perceive myself what my characters were going through. I believe that if the story is not believable to the writer, it would never be believable to the reader.

6. Which author(s) inspired you the most and why?
I believe that reading makes us all better. The books that have inspired me the most are: Martin Eden by Jack London, War and Peace by Leo Tolstoy, Arch of Triumph and Three Comrades by Erich Maria Remarque, Amok and other novellas by Stefan Zweig, East of Eden and the Grapes of Wrath by John Steinbeck, Women in Love by D.H Lawrence etc etc.

I got lost in these books. They opened a new, big word before my eyes. They made me dream of a better tomorrow.

7. What is your writing style and how you differentiate your writing from other fellow writers?

I usually start with the big idea. I think about it and talk to it for some time. If I conclude that
it’s a good idea, an idea that might scratch the wounds of our society and that my book will convey a good message to the readers, I start writing. I try to write every day, even if it is a single sentence. I don’t have to sit in front of the computer and write it. I might scribble it in a piece of paper. That sentence might be enough for me to write a full page or even a chapter later. I pay attention to life. My little ideas which help me fill the story might come all of a sudden from pieces of life: from a random sentence in a newspaper; an angry man talking on the phone; somebody swearing in a low voice; an old woman, whose hands shake while counting coins; or from a child who grabs the toy from another child’s hands.

I write about the difference between the image and reality, about the nearness between the good and the bad, the simple and complex. My stories are full of surprises and the reader is always surprised by the end of them. I write dark stories and the dialogue is brisk and bitter. My characters are very complex.

8. Why do people think self-publishing is still a vanity or even stigma and how are you going to change that?

I can change that with the quality of my writing.
Traditional publishing is ideal but many distinct writers are taking charge by self-publishing
their creations.

9. Why marketing is so important for indie authors and what steps are you taking for your own marketing needs?

The book market is vast and the readers won’t notice a certain book unless the writer tells them. I think that giving interviews to the TV channels and newspapers is one of the best marketing tools.

I also keep close to my readers and communicate with them personally.
My motto is: As a writer I am my readers.

10. What is your opinion on e-book and do you think people will eventually choose e-book over physical book and why?

I think the young generation prefers more the e-book. I personally, and a lot of people like me, would prefer to leaf through the pages of the physical book. I believe both versions will continue to survive side by side for a long time.

11. What are you writing now and what is your expectation from this new book?

My next novel will deal with immigrants to Canada/US and discuss their motivations for the move, perceptions of the hosting country and challenges in their new life. I believe the immigrants from all around the world, who are so different from each other and at the same time, so the same, will find their truth in this novel and love the book.

12. Where can people find more about your works?

The readers can purchase a copy of my novel (hardcover, paperback or e-book) in the following links:

http://www.amazon.com/dp/B00ZARLZMU/?tag=friesenpressc-20
http://www.friesenpress.com/bookstore/title/119734000018904009/Jeta-Vojkollari-The-Devil-I-Paid-For-Advice
http://www.jetavojkollari.com/bookstore.html

Thank you so much for your time, really appreciated and I take this opportunity to wish you again for all the best. Hey, keep on writing, the world needs you! TIM I GURUNG/AUTHOR AT ISSLCARE – http://www.timigurung.com

My Guest Today is Author Travis Lee!

Author Travis Lee
AUTHOR TRAVIS LEE

1. Tell me something about yourself first and how you decided to become a writer?

I always had an interest in books and writing. I can’t remember a time where I wasn’t interested. I read a lot as a child (Goosebumps) and as a teenager (Stephen King), and I wanted to write books like that.

So I wrote some as a teenager, a little in college, but I first started taking it seriously when I lived in China from 2008-2010.

2. When you started writing and what makes you keep on writing?

I wrote a little as a kid, a teenager and in college. I started doing it seriously when I lived in China, and what makes me keep writing? Simple: I love doing it.

3. What was your first book and how many books have you published since then?

The first book that I self-published is Grandpa & Henry. I’ve self-published three since then, two of which are reprints of stories previously published in a literary magazine and online.

Author Travis lee's book

4. Why writing is so important for you and what you want to achieve from writing?

It helps me figure things out and your writing can help other people figure things out too. I want to continue to write stories that not only do people want to read, but books that stick with them long after they’ve finished reading.

5. What genre do you write and what is the hardest part of your writing?

I wrote multiple genres. In the past three years, I’ve written fantasy, science fiction, horror, speculative fiction, so-called literary fiction, stories set in China. I think it’s good to stretch yourself so if I finish a work of literary fiction set in the present day, I might do a fantasy novella as my next book.

6. Which author(s) inspired you the most and why?

Dennis Lehane – great storyteller, great prose. The Given Day is one of the best books I’ve read in the past few years.

Steven Pressfield – The War of Art, which is required reading for anyone who’s pursuing their calling, not just writing.

Paolo Coehlo – for The Alchemist. A masterful retelling of the fable ‘The Man Who Became Rich through a Dream’, it’s about using what little time you have to follow your dreams.

And Cormac McCarthy, especially The Road and Child of God.

7. What is your writing style and how you differentiate your writing from other fellow writers?

I don’t outline. I tried it once, and I ended up not finishing the story. It’s better to do instead of talk about what you’re going to do. For me, anyways. I know people who outline and do great work.

I go what Steven Pressfield calls Cover the Canvas. I keep writing until the story ends. I have vague ideas about what’s coming, but mostly I’m surprised. A lot ends up in that first draft, so when it comes time for revisions I have a lot of work to do.

I like to let people figure stuff out on their own. I try to show more than tell.

8. Why do people think self-publishing is still a vanity or even stigma and how you going to change that?

Anyone can do it, there’s no quality control, therefore self-published writers must be terrible. Obviously not true, but there are still people who cling to this idea.

That’s not to say there aren’t bad self-published books. There’s quite a bit, actually. But it’s very unfair to dismiss anyone who self-publishes as a bad writer simply because they can’t play the big publishing industry’s reindeer games.

Not everyone can pay $400 or more to go to a conference and suck up to literary agents.

9. Why marketing is so important for indie authors and what steps are you taking for your own marketing needs?

As effective as word-of-mouth is, you first have to sell yourself and do it well.

For my next book, whether it’s traditionally or self-published, I’m going to do a series of Vines depicting iconic scenes from the book. I want to do viral marketing too.

10. What is your opinion on e-book and do you think people will eventually choose e-book over physical book and why?

We all know the convenience of taking your Kindle with 1000 books on a plane versus hauling a bag of ten, or even five. But I doubt e-books will ever replace physical books. There’s something satisfying of not only holding a physical book in your hands but having a full bookshelf in your house. Also, it’s easier to annotate a physical book.

11. What are you writing now and what is your expectation from this new book?

The book I’m submitting to publishers now is The Pale Ancient & the House of Mirrors. It’s about an amateur foreign journalist who goes missing while investigating a cult in a small Hubei town, and how it affects people in his life, from Mary Hudson, a neophyte expat writer with big dreams to Daniel Roberts, an expat media mogul with drug problems, a failing marriage and delusions of grandeur.

It’s the only book (that I’m aware of) which takes place entirely in Hubei province, in Wuhan and in an unnamed small town on the Han River.

12. Where can people find more about your works?

Liking me on Facebook is a good way to start: http://www.facebook.com/travislee19
You can also friend me on my regular profile: http://www.facebook.com/tl1138

My books at Amazon: http://www.amazon.com/Travis-Lee/e/B006RXSEC0/

My books (and samples) at Smashwords: https://www.smashwords.com/profile/view/travislee

My website: http://www.travis-lee.org

Otherwise, get in touch with me through email: TL1138 at gmail dot com. I’m a pretty accessible guy.

Thank you so much for your time, really appreciated and I take this opportunity to wish you again for all the best. Hey, keep on writing, the world needs you!

TIM I GURUNG/AUTHOR AT ISSLCARE – http://www.timigurung.com

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