The Writer’s Guide to Training Your Dragon (Review)
- Is your audiobook worth a credit? In other words: $14.99?
- Could audiobooks be the secret media to reach your kids’ minds?
- 5 Reasons Nonfiction Authors Should Narrate Their Own Audiobooks
- Because I’m not going to read your book like this–but I’ll listen to it.
- Looking for Audiobook Reviews? Audiobook Boom
- Your audiobook playing in a stranger’s living room? Crazy, I know.
- 5 Reasons Nonfiction Authors Should Hire a Professional Narrator for their Audiobooks
- How $14.38 confirmed my future audiobook publishing strategy.
- When the narrator is deeply connected to the author’s material.
- Why my “Every Single Day” book as audiobook is even more exciting than the print or ebook.
- If your book was available on audio, this might have happened to you.
- You read your books out loud for editing anyway, right?
- Free online tool to add meta tags and image tag to MP3 file
- Add Audible book to your purchase for just $1.99
- Possibly the easiest $50 you might never get. Introducing the Audible Bounty.
- One of my goals for my “Audio for Authors” book and course: Short, Sweet, and Done
- Which microphone to get started recording audiobooks?
- My first test with transcription and how this is going to change … everything.
- The Writer’s Guide to Training Your Dragon (Review)
- How’s that audiobook studio coming along? It might be time to get out of the house.
Using Speech Recognition Software to Dictate Your Book and Supercharge Your Writing Workflow
This is dicatated and unedited … let’s see how well Dragon does!
“Read the manual. “Deep down, you know you should always read the manual. It will make whatever you’re doing easier, more efficient, and more effective.
This is the manual if you want a better experience with Dragon dictation.
If you want to see writing efficiency rates you currently own only dream about or you’d like to give your fingers, wrists and arms a break from typing. Maybe your back is killing you. Maybe you’d like to turn that park near your house into your office. Or maybe you’d like to access a different part of your creative brain to see what’s there.
if any or all of those sound like even a remotely interesting idea, then you should read this book.
Again, I would like to emphasize that this book is for authors who take their careers seriously, want to write more, want to improve the bottom line, and, here’s a bonus, turn creating into an outdoor activity that opens up your mind and releases your imagination from the chains of your fingers to the keyboard.
For the record, I dictated this review with a smile on my face in the forest while my dog chases the stick into the pond and my creative Arthur career feels like it got a rocket boost of energy.