The book is a lightly spooky STEM novel that features eleven-year-old aspiring naturalist, Maggie, and her conspiracy theorist/YouTuber best friend, Nate, who have to solve the mystery surrounding a strange glow-in-the-dark fungus that’s spreading through their small town. Kirkus Reviews called the book, “packed to the gills with fun.”
You may be thinking it’s a wee bit early to be worrying/stressing about this but you’re wrong.
5 Fabulous Things about Don’t Feed the Coos! by Jonathan Stutzman and Heather Fox
I am so happy to interview fellow Page Street Kids author, Cristina Lalli on her debut picture book, Nola’s Scribbles Save the Day, about a
Two delightful debut picture books recently graced my doorstep, courtesy of Candlewick, and it’s my pleasure to introduce them to all of you. “What a
Check out these great new picture books coming your way in November! Not a Bean by Claudia Guadalupe Martinez and Laura Gonzalez I absolutely adore
October has three more amazing debuts coming your way by New in Nineteen authors.
Cowhide & Seek by Sheri Dillard and Jess Pauwels is an adorable farm frenzy of a tale about every child’s favorite past time. Dillard’s playful,
5 Fabulous Things about Elise Parsley’s Neck & Neck
Even if you don’t have as much BIC time or that laser focus, there are still many valuable ways to be productive during these summer months.
By Sarah Lynne Reul Last year, I found that the #the100dayproject really helped me get in daily drawing practice (see the post about it here!), so
By: Kristine Asselin and Jen Malone We’re joining you today from the land of co-writing to (hooray!!) reveal the cover for our first joint venture!
Our Writers’ Rumpus begins again! Welcome to our new interface. Try it out! We’re excited about how easy it is to navigate. Swipe through Featured
by Amy Courage Anna and the Swallow Man from Random House/Alfred A. Knopf is a book almost too big to write about in a
Using simple math here, rather than spend $100 to market 10 books evenly (allotting $10 to each) and risk having them all slip under the radar, it’s better business for the publishers to spend $90 on one book and divide the remaining $10 among the other 9 books. It increases the odds that the featured one will get noticed and, if it’s successful, the money it makes will cover any losses or (more typically) supplement the far more modest sales the other nine achieve. Plus, the attention it receives will possibly shine light on the rest of the publisher’s offerings.
Last month I got to play Queen For The Night when my local library held the launch party for my debut novel At Your Service.