Tuesday, August 30, 2011

Nonfiction Articles for Kids: 6 Tips to Help You Break into the Children’s Magazine Markets

PRLog (Press Release) - Aug 30, 2011 - M E D I A  R E L E A S E  

CONTACT: Suzanne Lieurance Email: suzanne@workingwriterscoach.com  Website:   http://www.workingwriterscoach.com  

For Immediate Release

Nonfiction Articles for Kids – Six Tips to Help You Break into the Children' aston martin s Magazine Markets by Suzanne Lieurance

It's no secret that one of the best ways to break into the childre alfa romeo n's magazine markets is with nonfiction.

Your dreams of becoming a children's writer can be had through the children's magazine market. Breaking in with nonfiction articles for kids helps set you apart from the sea of submissions editors receive on a daily basis. For nonfiction is a much sought area for most children's magazines. But where does one begin in navigating the wealth of children's publications without drowning in the wealth of "how to information" available at our fingers? Have no fear, the Working Writer's Coach herself, Suzanne Lieurance, is here to help.

According to Lieurance, "establishing research and study habits are essential in achieving success by knowing the children's magazine markets." Intrigued? Here's a taste of what Lieurance shares with her readers at the Working Writer's Club:  

Sneak peak:

1. Study the markets – Each children's magazine is different, with a different style, voice, and variety of subject matter...

2. Study Past Issues – Besides studying current issues of each publication you wish to write for, look at several past issues of each publication…

3. Include subtopic headings when writing your article – These will break up your article into "chunks" which are easier for young readers to read...

4. Give your topic an unusual slant that will appeal to kids and editors alike – When you do this, your article won't sound so much like a textbook...

5. Consider topics that will relate to them ferrari ed publications – Many children's magazines have themes for each issue. And, even for publications that do not have themed issues, editors still look for topics that can be used for holiday issues as well as other seasonal issues...

6. Look for lesser known publication dodge s – Competition is fierce for Highlights, Spider, Cricket, and most of the very popular publications for children...

Visit the Working Writer's Club and unearth the six manageable and easy to follow tips to help you break into the children's magazine markets today and read Lieurance's full article. Please feel free to leave your comments or questions so that Ms. Lieurance can interact with you: http://www.workingwritersclub.com/2011/08/29/nonfiction- ....  

About Suzanne Lieurance:

Suzanne Lieurance is a children's writer with (at last count) 23 published books for children. She was also an instructor with the Institute of Children's Literature (located in West Redding, Connecticut) for over 8 years. As The Working Writer's Coach, Lieurance helps people who love to write become "working" freelance writers and make a living doing what they love to do best.

Visit the Working Writer's Club, and become a Facebook Fan today at http://www.facebook.com/home.php#!/pages/The-Working-Wri .... By becoming a Facebook Fan it will ensure that you are updated on all of the valuable resources and articles at The Working Writer's Club.


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