Skip to main content

I have boxes full of signed books to giveaway FREE!



So a little backstory here.

I self-publish all of my books through Amazon, and my books are printed-on-demand to keep overhead costs down and prevent me from needing a huge stock of books on hand. Works out great, overall I like it—but I didn't always do print-on-demand.

When Tale of the Wisconsin Werewolf first launched, I went directly to a printer and had a bunch of copies made up ahead of time. This didn't end up as the most efficient way for me going forward, and the formatting on those first prints aren't as professional as they are now, but it was a start.

Anyway, I thought all that old stock was gone by now—but I just stumbled upon two full boxes of them!

So here's the thing... I don't really want to keep this much stock around, and it's harder than its worth to sell them separately on Amazon. Which means it's time for some really awesome giveaways!

I hereby decree all Wednesdays in the near future to be "Werewolf Wednesday," and I will be giving away a signed paperback copy of Tale of the Wisconsin Werewolf every week to mailing list subscribers!

All you have to do is sign up for my mailing list below, and I'll draw a new winner every week! I'll sign it, either normally or personalized (your choice), and even include a new bookmark. (Unfortunately I can only ship these within the US—but other country friends are still welcomed to sign up to stay updated on book news!)



So what can you expect on this mailing list? Well, it's the best way to keep updated on news related my books (it's easy to get lost in the Twitter feed, you know). I'll also let you know about interesting articles I write, as well as some other neat surprises. And hey, if I ever get too annoying you can always unsubscribe later!

So what are you waiting for? Sign up for your chance at a free signed book! (And if you feel like being a real hero, maybe spread the word? I'd love to give more people a chance at some sweet free swag).

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

10 Reasons Why A Hat In Time Is Better Than Mario Odyssey

Don't get me wrong—I love Super Mario Odyssey. There's no denying the level of polish and care put into that game, and it truly is the best Mario game in years.

It's just that there's this little indie game that's better.

Why Do I Suddenly Hate Minecraft?

I have a long history with Minecraft. My introduction to the game was also my first time playing or discussing games over the internet. It's no exaggeration to say Minecraft changed the trajectory of my life, and over the years I've clocked in countless hours in that blocky world.

So... why can I suddenly not stand it?
Why Minecraft Is Amazing First, let's discuss all the things I love about the game. The thing that's always stood out to me with Minecraft is how creative it is. Not that the game is creative—it presents a fairly generic world with a few clever designs peppered in—but that the game allows for player creativity.
Arguably, the whole point of Minecraft is expression. You are given a limitless world and a vast palette of materials to turn this "generic" world into something of your creation. Once while pondering Minecraft, I realized how much it captures the deeply human desire to make a mark on the world. Here you are, dropped into a natural worl…

High-Intensity Interval Writing; How to Write More in Less Time

I check the clock to see it's a little past 4 in the afternoon. For the most part, it's been a lazy day; woke up with some coffee, played with my kids, had a leisurely lunch break. My goal for the day was to crank out some writing on my new book, but I only spent about three and a half hour actually writing.

How much progress did I make? over 4,600 words. Nearly three times the daily number people shoot for during National Novel Writing Month, or what will someday be about 18 pages in the novel. It was a record-breaking number, yet it felt like I hardly worked at all. I threw all those words on paper without stressing, or pressure, or working long grueling hours. What I did that day was sustainable and repeatable, not a one-time fluke success.

What did I do that worked so well? I used the same principle I do with exercise.