How to write a Book

1. Beginning and staying motivated

You must begin writing. This may seem simple, but it is possibly the most neglected step in the process. When writing a book, you must first decide what you will write and how you will write it. When you begin writing, you will face self-doubt, overload, and plenty of other challenges. If you prepare ahead of time for those challenges, you’ll be less likely to give up when they come.

2. Plan and structure your book and your time

A good piece of writing is always about something. Write the book’s argument in a sentence, then extend it to a paragraph, and eventually to a one-page summary. After that, create a table of contents to aid in your writing, and then divide each chapter into a few sections. Consider the book’s beginning, middle, and end. Anything more complex would lead you down that path. Following that, If you don’t want your book to drag on, planning is necessary. It also makes sense to develop because an underlying strategy would help to avoid writer’s block.

3. Strong character development

Substantial character development is one of the most important aspects of writing a fiction novel. Your characters will be more amazing with solid character growth, and most importantly, your readers will be able to communicate with them as if they were real live human beings. As a writer, don’t attempt to write characters in such a manner that they reflect sexism, racism, or other crazy personalities. All of this will immediately represent the person who wrote the book or the character’s slight fault if you’re writing a fictional novel about a dictator or horror stories.

4. Don’t rush the ending

Ending a book is a difficult task, and one of the most common mistake is bad third-act plotting. When you were outlining your book, hopefully you came up with a solid ending, or at least a few options! However, this will not protect you from another ending related danger: rushing through the ending.

Write a Better Story

Marketing is important, but the most important thing you can do is write a better story that has been pre-planned, crafted, built with ideas in advance, and is ready to market. None of your intricate works will pay off if you do not put it on the show and keep it for yourself, hoping that it will magically make you money. You could write a good story and make it sound appealing.

  1. Do not drag your story
  2.  Do not overdo your explanation.
  3.  Do not  write your story like a daily diary  ( unless your book is the diary of someone )
  4.  Unless you are the worldwide bestseller, do not rename your book   with the same title
  5. As the best-known book or the Movie because even with massive marketing?  Your title still won’t be on top of the list
  1. Your Protagonist Must be confident enough. A protagonist who doesn’t make essential choices that determiner her fate isn’t a protagonist at all.  Even if you create someone naïve?  They should have the ability to decide. Remember, you are in charge here, and you aim to develop a believable story.  
  2. These Choices Must Be Hard. The most critical decisions in life are hard to remember while you are writing? Your Protagonist may live inside the book’s pages, but they need to make the same hard choices and draw the reader’s attention towards themselves.
  3. Cut Superfluous Characters” It’s challenging to cut characters or merge two— these are some steps needed to be taken and word MERGE? You can introduce your characters. But if you got too many? Then it will be the time to decide how many of them are active and taking substantial part and how many just mentioned indirectly through other characters from time to time.
  4. Set the Scene. Readers should not be confused about where and when the scenes took place; providing some detail to introduce the location would be a wonderful idea, particularly if it is only the first visit in your book? Why not provide only the most basic information the first time and go into greater depth the second time? Particularly if you’re writing a novella. Of course, a good explanation is essential. However, a prolonged discussion is not required.
  5. Three Drafts. The majority of professional writers publish in three summaries. The first is for determining what your story is about, so the first is outlined; the second is for dramatic structural changes; and the third is for polishing—usually, most authors. Plan a few chapters at a time instead of creating a draft for the whole book if midway storyline changes or new ideas or plans come to mind or even plan to cut the book in half and make it into haves that doesn’t usually happen.
Moeez Hatanian

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