I’m partial to the third one shown on this list. I would use this for writing as much as for reading. Which is your fav?
What your favorite children’s book series says about you on HuffPost.
Beatrix Potter, fed up with rejections from publishers, self-published The Tale of Peter Rabbit in 1901.
Now there’s a success story!
Elise Parsley went from query to book deal in 72 hours.
Her work is a picture book called If You Ever Want to Bring an Alligator to School, Don’t! Little, Brown made a preemptive offer (meaning one that was intended to eliminate other bids and a potential bidding war).
The story sparks with creativity and chaos. In juvenile publishing as in other forms of fiction, that creative spark is critical! And yes, quality still sells!
Texts that deal with Biblical information and themes have long been popular with readers. In fact, publishing a Bible often anchors a publishing house with a text that continues to generate sales year after year.
This leaves the arena wide open for authors writing Christian-based works. In addition to novels that deal with spiritual topics, the nonfiction area is strong. Topics can be academic in nature or geared toward mainstream audiences reading at home on their own.
Keep an eye on titles that are coming out to determine which publisher is best for your Christian work.
Rio Nuevo Publishers work with nonfiction books on the American West and Southwest: history, folklore, cooking, travel, memoir, photography, and more.
John Weber of Serendipity Lit is looking for middle grade and YA fiction with universal themes and unique settings. Interested in realistic historical fiction, well-researched science fiction with no fantasy elements.