What is a ghostwriter?
A “ghostwriter” is someone who writes something for someone else and lets that person use their name on the finished product. When a ghostwriter customizes his or her writing style, the needs and goals of each client are taken into account. Additionally, when necessary, a ghostwriter offers suggestions for improving the substance and style.
How can a ghostwriter help with your novel?
Complete novels, short stories, children's books, and nonfiction books can be ghostwritten. A ghostwriter can assist you in character development, plot development, and mood creation. They can help you with challenging sections of your book or when you are lacking creativity. They can help you write blog posts and articles on book releases and book descriptions. If you want the novel completed from start to finish or to be assisted with certain segments, it is entirely up to your own discretion.
If you require assistance with any aspect of your writing, a ghostwriter might be what you're searching for. A lot of well-known authors all over the world use ghostwriters. They use their abilities for a range of various undertakings. You can frequently get results by collaborating with another author that you wouldn't have thought were achievable. Our ghostwriters can prove to be an excellent fit for your novel.
Full Manuscript Evaluation
A full manuscript evaluation involves reading the whole thing and taking notes on things like the topic, title, premise, opening, genre, voice, style, format, flow, tense, dialogue, plot, character development, setting, writing habits, size, and overall strengths and weaknesses. With this choice, a five-to-seven-page written review is made that shows where changes need to be made. Every recommendation is taken into consideration, and you, the author, work on the book at your own pace. This is a great way to check the whole manuscript for mistakes and gaps before a developmental or copy edit.
Patrial Manuscript Evaluation
For a partial manuscript evaluation, the first 50 pages of your work must be carefully read. This is about 12,500 words (at 50 words per page). During the reading process, we take notes on specifics such as the theme, title, premise, opening, genre, voice, style, format, flow, tense, dialogue, plot, character development, setting, writing habits, size, and overall strengths and weaknesses. This option yields a one-to-three-page written evaluation that concentrates on the first quarter of the text and expressly notes recommendations for improvement. You, the author, should consider all advice and work on the manuscript at your own pace. This is an excellent way to find errors and gaps before a developmental edit, copy edit, or full manuscript assessment.
A developmental edit offers thorough criticism and a broad view of the manuscript's potential for improvement. It handles more significant issues like topic and scope. It covers a wide range of topics, including pacing, voice, style, narrative structure, and character development. Pages and portions that require work are also noted. A developmental edit won't rewrite your book; rather, it will help you fill in the blanks, tie up any loose ends, and clarify the main plot points. It gives you, the author, specific advice on how to make improvements and ultimately produce a better book.
A three-to-five-page summary of your work is called a synopsis. In order to give publishers the information they need to comprehend your novel, it should highlight the structure of your story, character traits, and key plot points.
We'll prepare a cover letter for you. Your 1-page query letter serves as a pitch meant to attract an agent's or publisher’s interest. It outlines the key concepts of your book and provides some background on you as the author.
If you have any queries or would like more details regarding the services we offer, please get in
touch with us.