Archive for the ‘Colorado Christian Writers Conference’ Category

Don’t miss out! If you’re still undecided about attending this year’s Colorado Christian Writers Conference, here’s one more reason to join us:

*Special Bonus! Everyone attending either of Dick Bruso’s workshops (descriptions shown below) will be given a complimentary 30-minute, post-conference, one-on-one phone consultation with Dick to help further their writing and speaking endeavors.

“Create a Best-Seller Brand” (May 17th, 2:15 to 3:15 p.m.)

Come learn how to develop a unique and enduring brand that will powerfully capture the marketplace by applying the “umbrella branding” approach to every aspect of your writing career. You will discover how you can bring absolute focus, clarity and life to both your work and your brand.

 “Fast-Track Your Speaking Outreach” (May, 17th, 3:30 to 4:30 p.m.)

Accelerate your writing career by tapping into the ideal professional speaking organizations, resources and tools. Learn the inside secrets every Christian writer needs to know about the world of public speaking and building a solid and professional platform.

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Guest blog
Angela Ruth Strong

I attended the Colorado Christian Writers Conference for the first time ten years ago. I’d just sold my debut novel, and not only did I think I was going to become the next Susan May Warren, but Susan even told me at the conference, “I can see you being where I’m at in five years.”

Obviously, that didn’t happen, but God had other reasons for wanting me at the conference. He wanted to meet with me personally and prepare me for my own character arc.

It started with interest from Waterbrook. An editor requested my manuscript, and I went back to my room after meeting with her, planning to simply lie on my bunk and smile at the ceiling. But my Bible was on the bunk. And I hadn’t read my Bible yet that day.

I opened it up to the passage where David says, “God, you are my all.” In my prayer journal I wrote, “God, you are my all.” Then I wondered if that was really true. I thought about how David also said, “Test me.” I cried and wrote, “Test me.”

When I told my husband about that experience over the phone, he later said he knew what my test was going to be. See, he’d started an affair while I was gone. I came home to complete insanity, and he eventually left.

I don’t believe God was like, “You want a test, Angela? I’ll give you a test.” He was saying, “You know I’m your all. You know it.” When I lost everything, God was still there. And He was enough.

Though I quit writing romance at that time, God romanced me. He provided in miraculous ways. He loved me through strangers. He restored my soul.

Last year, I received a scholarship to attend again on the basis of using my personal story in my writing. I pitched Prayers of an Abandoned Wife to an editor, and she responded with, “There are five women I want to give your book to right now.” I didn’t go lie on my bed this time. I found a seat in the sunshine, overlooking the mountains, and I reveled in the beauty of God’s love.

My joy wasn’t about wanting to be Susan May Warren anymore. It was about an opportunity to share God’s love with a very hurting world.

I’m excited to return and see what else God has for me, and I’m also excited to be there for you. Ten years after I first attended Write His Answer, I’m going to be teaching. We’ll be talking about “The Power of Story” and what we can learn from having God as the author of our own lives.

Whether this year will be your first time attending the conference or your tenth, there’s a mountaintop experience waiting. I hope to see you there.

Angela Ruth Strong sold her first Christian romance novel in 2009 then quit writing romance when her husband left her. Ten years later, God has shown her the true meaning of love, and there’s nothing else she’d rather write about. Her books have since earned TOP PICK in Romantic Times, been optioned for film, won the Cascade Award, and been Amazon best-sellers. She also writes nonfiction for SpiritLed Woman. To help aspiring authors, she started IDAhope Writers where she lives in Idaho, and she teaches as an expert online at WRITE THAT BOOK.

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April 15 really is an important date, and not just to file our taxes or, reminder to self, to request an extension. (Waiting until the last minute makes life so much more exciting!)

ID 119582019 © Marcos Calvo Mesa | Dreamstime.com

April 15 is also the last day to register for the May 15-18 Colorado Christian Writers Conference before the price increases. It’s not a huge increase, but it is enough to purchase a writing how-to book from the huge selection that will be available at the conference. (If you’ve already registered, just pass this email on to a friend since I’m not able to separate out names that are on multiple lists.)

April 15 was the last day to register for the May 18 Teens Write before that price increases by $10. I have, however, extended the early price through April 30 because I’m still working on getting the info to homeschool groups.

The deadline for our first-ever Teens Write writing contest was also April 15 but has been extended to April 30. If Jesus tarries and we continue to have the freedom to print and distribute Christian literature, teens will be the future of Christian publishing. Ask Father if there is a teen He wants you to encourage to come. Seehttp://colorado.writehisanswer.com/TeensWrite for info.

Clinic applications are also due April 15 (oops, April 16). I need to keep that date for Cindy Lambert’s Nonfiction Book Proposal Clinic, but I’ve extended the date for our other three clinics to April 20.

IMPORTANT: If you’re writing a novel, I want to encourage you to take a close look at Dave Lambert’s Fiction Intensive. If you’ve not read my blog post, “God can use you to write fiction that changes lives,” please do.

If you’ve published or are working on a nonfiction book, you will need a strong platform which includes speaking. Please read my blog post “Writer, you CAN overcome your fear of public speaking!” Roy anschke’s Speakers’ Clinic is an option you need to seriously consider.

Scoti Domeij’s Build a Book Promotional Power Pack Clinic will provide hands-on help with the more than two-dozen marketing pieces you need to successfully launch your book, and Scoti will show you how to do this while you’re still writing your book.

You’ll find more info about all the clinics along with the needed applications athttp://colorado.writehisanswer.com/clinics2019.

If you need financial help to be able to come, it’s not too late to request a partial scholarship and/or time payments. Go tohttp://colorado.writehisanswer.com/scholarships. God can make a way when there seems to be no way. Trust Him!

Please be praying for the faculty and staff as we prepare for what I know will be a life-changing conference.

Serving Christ – Marlene

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Stories made a huge impact on me when I was growing up.

I remember the 12 volumes of My Book House, trips to the library and the armful of books I’d lug home, my promises to do the dishes just as soon as I got to the end of a chapter . . .

Stories were my escape from a painful childhood. The friends I made in the pages of the books I read helped take the place of the real-life friends I lacked.

When I became a teenager, I discovered Taylor Caldwell’s Tender Victory and Lloyd C. Douglas’ The Robe. I devoured The Silver Chalice, The Big Fisherman, and all the biblical fiction I could find.

I’m so grateful that God led me to fiction that drew me into a relationship with Him.

The power of fiction, of story, continues to impact lives either drawing readers to, or away from, the One who loves us so much that He willingly endured the agony of the Cross.

What about you and the stories He is calling you to write?

Dave Lambert, leader of the Fiction Intensive Clinic at the May 15-18 Colorado Christian Writers Conference, says:

Learning to write fiction is like learning to play the piano. You don’t just get up one morning and decide you are ready to give a classical piano concert, any more than you suddenly decide you’re ready to write a novel. You have to master an extensive list of skills, and you have to be able to make it all seem effortless.

“This clinic can put you in position to become a better novelist with each book. We’ll examine some of the more advanced techniques: character growth and change, creating believable character emotion, voice, exposition, a sense of place, style, conveying meaning through implication, and more.”

Dave Lambert is a fiction writer, editor, and teacher with more than 40 years of experience including more than 20 years as the former senior fiction editor at Howard Publishing, a division of Simon & Schuster, and former executive editor for fiction at Zondervan. As the owner of Lambert Editorial, he has been serving publishers and authors since 2003.

This clinic will be an intensive, hands-on workshop for SIX serious novelists that will help you with your work-in-progress as well as your fiction technique in general. If you’re selected to participate, you will receive a full hour’s worth of critique of the 25-page sample you will submit—a half-hour from the group, and a half-hour from Dave in a one-on-one. He will identify your strengths as a novelist, as well as the areas in which you need to grow, and provide the guidance you need to improve your writing significantly.

To be considered for this clinic you must have previous publication of some type, either traditionally or independently. Local, regional, or online publication okay. Your application (click here) and no more than 25 pages of your work-in-progress, either novel or short stories, must be submitted by April 20.

Thank You, Father, for how I KNOW You will use Dave’s Fiction Intensive to equip the six participants to write fiction that will change lives!

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I’ve often said if anyone had told me when I was a teen that God was calling me to a writing and speaking ministry, I would have said, “A loving God would never do that to me!”

The truth is I hated English in high school, and I died a slow death the entire semester I sat in the required public speaking class dreading the day that would come when I would have to stand up and give a speech. I didn’t know how I would survive. Obviously, I did, and I think I even got a decent grade.

Still, I determined that would be my one and only time to risk making a fool of myself. Fear was my friend, and I would allow it to keep me safely in my seat!

Years passed and, amazingly, I found myself wanting to speak–well not up front behind a microphone. I was part of a small Sunday school class that was focused on discussing the difference it makes to be a Christian. I really wanted to participate, but by the time I mentally rehearsed what I would say the conversation had moved way beyond where I was at.

Everyone in the class was college educated and incredibly articulate. We had two lawyers (who loved to debate), a medical doctor, and a seminary professor. I felt ashamed that I was only a high school graduate.

But God didn’t allow me to remain silent. Despite my pounding heart and nervous tummy I did begin to add my “two cents” even though I doubted they were worth much.

What happened about a year later is still hard to believe. Before I could run, I was voted president of the class and was coerced into teaching Sunday school. Seriously? What on earth were they thinking?

By then I had begun writing for publication believing the sales I made to Christian periodicals could take the place of a college degree and qualify me to serve God full time as I had longed to do since I was a teen.

But what happened one night almost silenced me forever. As class president, I had been encouraging the formation of small groups. That evening about fifteen people met. Following my instructions, each one created a montage of what they believed God was calling them to do with their life.

When my turn came to share my montage, I said, “I believe God is calling me to a nationwide speaking and writing ministry.”

No one said anything! I felt my cheeks getting hot and wished I could saw a hole in the floor and vanish out of sight.

That mortifying evening was about 40 years ago. Since then I’ve served on the faculty of over 70 Christian writers conferences and given my one and two-day writing seminars over 50 times around the nation. The joy I feel as I speak at these events and at the 58 conferences I have directed is so much greater than my fear ever was. Best of all, I feel His pleasure knowing I am doing what He created me to do.

If God is calling you to write, more than likely that call (whether it’s part of your plan or not) is also to speak, especially if you write nonfiction. If that fills you with fear, know that God does not want you to live in the land of fear. Because He loves you, He will give you opportunities to face your fear and with His help to overcome it.

The May 15-18 Colorado Christian Writers Conference not only offers a six-hour continuing session on “Speaking and Writing” but also a six-hour Speaker’s Clinic. Led by KPOF Christian radio personality, Roy Hanschke, who has coached beginning and seasoned speakers for over 18 years.

If you’ve been avoiding the challenge to begin the speaking part of your ministry or need to improve what you’re already doing, this clinic (limited to 8 participants) is for you! Roy will help you 1) discover your ministry focus and how to talk about it (power statements), 2) organize one of your talks to maximize time and effectiveness (message development), 3) present your talk with power and pizzazz (voice personality), and 4) market your message through radio (media mania). You’ll have an opportunity to test what you learn and receive helpful evaluation from Roy and your peers.

For more info and the needed application
due by April 15 http://colorado.writehisanswer.com/clinics2019

It’s often said that writing and speaking go hand in hand. That’s why I’m grateful that CCWC offered Roy’s Speakers’ Clinic. Roy is a dynamic example of “show don’t tell” as he actually demonstrates different methods of effective communication. Each participant had the opportunity to try out Roy’s suggestions in a safe and encouraging atmosphere. We learned from each other and went home with a notebook full of useful instructions on how to become a more skillful communicator.
Sue Cameron – Augusta, GA

Father, thank You that You did not let my fear of speaking and lack of a college education stop me from serving You. Thank You that I am no longer ashamed that I am just a high school graduate and for giving me so much joy in doing what I thought I could never do.

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Guest post
Sherri Langton
Associate Editor
Bible Advocate,
Now What? e-zine

I consider myself the fossil of the Colorado Christian Writers Conference, having attended since January 1987. Back then, it was a one-day conference at my local church, Denver First Church of the Nazarene. Betty Robertson, a writer and Nazarene pastor’s wife, was the director.

In 1987, I wasn’t thinking about writing. I worked in the purchasing department of a large downtown bank — and hated it. I begged God to get me out of that stress-filled office, but He remained silent. I now think He was waiting for me to attend my first CCWC to discover what He would do.

The keynote speaker at the conference was Ruth Vaughn, a prolific writer. One thing she said that January day set the course of my writing: “God can make creative use out of your misery.” Ruth sparked an idea to write my own greeting cards. I called the line Godsend, and for several years sent cards to friends and church members who were hurting.

God didn’t stop at greeting cards. When I was laid off at the bank (mercifully), I wrote about my frustrations of job hunting, and my stories were accepted by Standard. Over the years, I’ve seen God make creative use out of depression, death, grief, cancer, and many other miseries. The stories and articles I wrote on these subjects were published in major and smaller Christian publications. I met many of those editors at CCWC.

Now as a magazine editor and faculty member, I “count it all joy” to give back to a conference that has given so much to me. What message will God give you at this year’s CCWC? He can set you on a new path, too!

~ *~ *~*~*~*~

Sherri is teaching two workshops at the May 15-18 CCWC:

The Literature of Personal Disaster Wednesday, 4:45 – 5:45
Is a story good just because it relates a horrific event? Why we write about tragedy and how to make it real to the reader as well as redemptive.

Not-So-Extreme Makeover – Saturday, 2:45 – 3:45
Have you written an article that can’t seem to get published? Bring it and we’ll review a checklist of what it needs. come away with specifics on how to improve it.

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Reposted with permission from Sarah Bolme’s blog, Marketing Christian Books.

The growth of independent publishing is truly astounding. Consider these figures from Bowker (the ISBN provider):

  • The number of print books independently published grew from 235,639 titles in 2012 to 879,587 in 2017. That is 273% growth in six years.
  • In 2017, 85% of all independently published print books were published through Amazon (CreateSpace) for a total of 751,924 titles.
Photo courtesy of NeONBRAND.

Amazon has leveled the playing field for publishing a book. Almost anyone can publish a book through Amazon (using Kindle Direct Publishing—previously through CreateSpace). Of course, the ability for anyone to publish a book has both positive and negative consequences.

Positive Consequences

1. Anyone can now be an author.
Anyone means anyone. Amazon does not discriminate with respect to whom they allow to upload a book.

2. No gatekeepers.
No subject is taboo. No one has to approve of the content, style, or quality of the writing.

3. It’s free.
Yes, absolutely free to upload a book to Amazon. It does not cost a cent. All it requires is Internet access.

Negative Consequences

1. Anyone can now be an author.
Anyone can be an author whether or not they take the time to hone the craft of writing, understand proper book design, or learn anything about marketing a book.

2. No gatekeepers.
Anything goes. This means that there is no check on quality. There are no guarantees for buyers.

3. It’s free.
The easier and cheaper it is to publish a book, the more people will publish books. The more books published, the more competition all books have for readers’ eyes.

Here’s the deal: Don’t just be anyone.

In other words, be an informed author. If you are thinking about publishing a book, don’t do it just because you can. Take the time to hone your writing, learn about proper book design and layout, and understand what you need to do to market your book. Both you and your book will be better for it.

I am thankful that it is both easy to independently publish a book and it is easy to learn what you need to know to do this. Many sources exist to help independent authors who want to learn.

You have the opportunity to learn directly from me at the upcoming Colorado Christian Writers Conference in Estes Park May 15-18, 2019. I will be teaching a Continuing session on “You Can Indie Publish & Market Your Book.” This session will teach you what you need to know to publish an industry standard book and to begin the process of promoting your book.

Colorado Christian Writers Conference

NEWSFLASH: Sarah will also teach this continuing session at the August 8-10 Greater Philly Christian Writers Conference.

If you can attend either conference, I encourage you to do so. You will learn valuable information, not just from me, but from the other presenters as well. Don’t take my word for it; here is what a couple people said about my “You Can Indie Publish & Market Your Book” sessions on Facebook:

Don’t just be anyone. Learn what you need to know and be an author that people want to read and share with others.

Related Posts:
Conferences Are Worth It
Are You In a Rush?
Proof! Author Platform Building Works

Don’t miss out on any of the great information Sarah shares in her blog. Subscribe to receive each post in your email box. Just click here.

Sarah Bolme is the Director of the Christian Indie Publishing Association (CIPA) and the author of Your Guide to Marketing Christian Books. The 4th edition of this must-read book was released March 5, 2019.

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beatrice bruno



Guest Blog
by Beatrice Bruno

The Write Drill Sergeant for YOU!







And, behold, there was a woman which had a spirit of infirmity eighteen years, and was bowed together, and could in no wise lift up herself. And when Jesus saw her, He called her to Him, and said unto her, Woman, thou art loosed from thine infirmity. And He laid His hands on her: and immediately she was made straight,
and glorified God.

Luke 13:11-13 KJV

Replace this precious woman with yourself. She was ill for 18 years. Her body bent over preventing her from standing straight. She needed healing.

Think about yourself. What is the infirmity keeping you from writing? Doubt. Unbelief. Skepticism. Fear. What is holding you back from completing the book, articles, Bible studies, etc., inside of you? Are you limiting yourself because you just don’t believe you can do it? Are you holding yourself back because of what someone else has said to you about your being a writer? Well . . .

Writer, Thou Art Loosed!

I can guarantee that many, if not all writers have been right where you are right now. Some have overcome their infirmities; some have not. At what stage are you?

I am bringing my key training for writers, Writer, Thou Art Loosed! to the May 15-18 Colorado Christian Writer’s Conference. Let me share a little of my writing journey with you.

Because of Doubt! Fear! Unbelief! it took me 10 years to write and publish my first book! I completed and published that first book in 2004 . . . while working as a team truck driver with my husband, no less! Since then, I have authored four other books, articles, and Bible studies as well as ghostwritten four books for my clients. And the number is increasing . . . because I got Loosed!

I had to get over myself and get out of my own way so I could write the first book inside of me! I had to give myself permission to believe I could write a book!

Are you in that space? Do you want to get LOOSED?

Writer, Thou Art Loosed! is designed to help participants get a different view of themselves, a view or perspective that will remove limitations and barriers possibly preventing them from writing that book, article, etc.

Participants will also complete intensive writing and perspective exercises. For three hours of class time on Wednesday, May 15, The Write Drill Sergeant will focus on the you and what you truly need to believe, Writer, Thou Art Loosed!

Give yourself permission to get Loosed so you can write the book that wants to be birthed inside of you.

Your reading audience is waiting!

Sign up today! Don’t miss out!

I look forward to spending time with you!

Writer, Thou Art Loosed!

Learning Lab
Writer, Thou Art Loosed!

Wednesday, May 15
1:00 – 4:00 pm
Cost $40
(Coming only on Wednesday – $65)
Click here for more info and pre-class writing assignment. Click here to register.

Beatrice Bruno is an Army veteran and former (but always and forever) Drill Sergeant. An ordained gospel minister and life and writing coach, Beatrice loves showing folks how to get over themselves and let go of the PAST. Having trained over 2,000 Basic Training soldiers through Army Basic Training to graduation, she has seen characters who run the gamut from straight-arrow to cone-head! Many of these real life characters will find their way into her fictional characters in her books.

And now, Beatrice has crossed over into an area few, if any, look forward to – Widowhood. Married for 27+ years to John who passed away in August of 2018, Beatrice has raised four children – his, hers, and theirs – to adulthood. Beatrice is now looking for her new normal…if there is such a thing…after losing her beloved husband.

Beatrice is spreading her wings as a novelist and creating the series, The Baby Chronicles, Volume 1, which includes the GI Josephines (Volume 2) and the Soldiers of the Lord (Volume 3). But Beatrice will not stop there. A mind for the unusual Christian experience, Beatrice is also working on Lara Rose, HGPI. Ask her what that acronym means and she will be glad to share it with you.

Beatrice’s passion is in helping others to write the books God has given them to write. Inside of each individual writer, Beatrice believes God has planted a seed within that will glorify Him and edify His creation.

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David Rupert


Guest blogger
David Rupert


I have been coming to the Colorado Christian Writers Conference off and on for about 20 years.

I work full-time for the government as a Corporate Communications manager, overseeing public relations, crisis communications, and executive communications. This isn’t really “Christian writing,” and yet I always pick up a skill at CCWC that I can use to improve my professional life.

On the side, I’ve engaged in Christian writing. I call myself a “hobbyist” writer. I’ve made a little bit of money, but most of my activity has been blogging about faith, the workplace, and culture. It’s kept my skills strong and my mind alive. I’ve made some money ghost-writing books for others and sold a few articles, but my writing is done mostly without compensation.

There is a perception that the Colorado Christian Writers Conference is only for those who are “full-time writers.”  And indeed, there are agents and editors and publishers at every turn, in every workshop and even at your dinner table. I want to assure you that there’s a place for you. As a non-professional, I’ve fit right in at CCWC. Every year I glean a new skill. I always make an attempt to attend one class that doesn’t interest me initially, but I still come away inspired intellectually and with one more tool in my box.

If you are a mom, tapping out words in the dark of night after the kids are asleep, you are a writer and CCWC is for you. 

If you are working in the marketplace, following a profession and yet your heart has a message that can only come out in words, you are a writer and CCWC is for you.

If you are retired and the years have given you both knowledge and wisdom to share, you are a writer and CCWC is for you. 

I’ll be teaching two workshops. The first is called, “The Rocks Cry Out,” and I’ll talk about how to engage the culture from right where you are with your words. The second is called, “Don’t Kill Your Writing.” I’ll give the four ways to destroy your writing life.

I hope to see you on the mountain.

David Rupert
Patheos Blogger
Director, Writers on the Rock

2019 CO banner & website


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Susan King Jan 2019




Guest blog
by Susan King
Associate Editor
The Upper Room






#1 – Reach: Magazines have the potential to reach more people with your message. For instance, if you’re published in The Upper Room, with more than three million subscribers, you reach a readership that very few book writers can match.

#2 – Turnaround Time: Even today—with some publishers using print-on-demand—a book can take 18 months until its release. The average lead time for magazines is one to six months. Think about the many months required to write a book but an article may take only a few hours. And the per-word compensation for an article is astronomically higher than for the average book.

#3 – Faster Payment: Periodicals often pay upon acceptance. Even if they pay on publication, your wait is much shorter than with a book.

#4 – Writing Credits: Experience in writing for periodicals looks good to publishers of that future book. First, it tells book publishers that other editors liked your stuff—over and over again. Also, it shows your versatility in being able to write on a variety of topics and in a variety of formats. And some magazines allow you to include your book credits along with a short bio printed with your piece, so you add to your platform for plugging any book you’ve written.

#5 – Instant Feedback: Feedback comes more quickly than responses to a book. Even if your feedback is mostly flat rejections, it will do what all feedback should: help you learn, grow, improve, and be willing to adapt your writing to the requirements of a variety of outlets.

#6 – Variety: Creative people are naturally drawn to varied ideas and teem with creative ways to approach them. Writing magazine articles for many different kinds of magazines, and on many different topics, will help you avoid the feeling of slogging along through the same topic month after month as you write your book.

#7 –  Improvement of Craft: Hal Hostetler (former editor of Guideposts and Saturday Evening Post) claimed that writing devotionals was the best discipline a writer could have. In general, the shorter the piece, the harder it is to write. While most magazine articles are longer than the average devotional, they are all much shorter than a book. Thus, a final benefit to writing for periodicals is that it helps sharpen your writing skills in general.

That, in a very large nutshell, is why even a novelist or nonfiction author might consider writing magazine articles. Maybe the writer will be intrigued enough to give up the book altogether. Most likely, you will use what can be gained from writing for magazines to produce a much better book.


For over 24 years, Associate Editor Susan King has served at The Upper Room, a daily-devotional magazine that reaches millions of readers in more than 100 countries. One of her greatest joys has been representing The Upper Room every year at several of 23 different Christian writers’ conferences in the U.S. and Canada.

We’re so happy to have her on faculty at the May 15-18 Colorado Christian Writers Conference. She will teach the continuing session, “Making It Look Easy!” This 6-hour class will focus on achieving excellent style in any genre. Readers don’t care what you write if they can’t tolerate how it is written. Do you want to write with such sparkle and verve that you’ll knock the socks off editors? In this crash course in the essential elements of good style for any genre, you will come away with concrete tools for self-editing to produce polished works that will please readers and broadcast to editors and publishers that you are a consummate wordsmith. One of the goals of this class is to produce an excellent devotional to submit to The Upper Room magazine.

Other magazine editors on faculty at this year’s CCWC include:

  • Karen Bouchard – Editor, Power for Living
  • Debbie Hardy – Representative, ChristianDevotions.us
  • Kate Jameson – Assistant Editor, Clubhouse Jr.
  • Sherri Langton – Associate Editor, Bible Advocate, Now What? e-zine, and Churchright
  • Rick Marschall – Editor, Innovative Health Magazine
  • Linda Evans Shepherd – Publisher, Leading Hearts Magazine and Arise Daily, e-devotional
  • Karen Whiting – representative, The Kid’s Ark

4 pics

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