How fast can you write that book?

The simple fact that one can write a book is not all there is to consider for a big number of writers. For many writers, things are calculated down to how much time it would take for them to be done with their manuscripts and save enough time for editing and proofreading, and to go down with all the other facets of that business that are there to be done with.

For these writers, the thoughts of how much less time they can employ in drafting their manuscript is an issue of importance. And even though they know that one by one can make a bundle, they would rather deposit in tens and hundreds rather than the ones, in order to have the bundle built quickly.

Those are to whom the question belongs; how soon can you finish that book?

The answer is as easy as spelling the answer’s word, but the sad thing is that the process of getting down to that achievement is several times more daunting than the question can be simply answered.

For example, if one may want to write a book in one month, there are many questions about how much effort should be invested in order to bring that total of thirty days to fruitful use. And by the way, considering all the other factors constant, they may even come to the realisation that they can actually write their book in less than a month, in a matter of weeks.

But sometimes, it seems that no matter how much commitment is given to this goal, something along the way drives the writers out such that they end up lagging behind in their scheduled tasks along the way, which may even in some worse instances end up in the loss of zeal and appetite to continue any further after one has been discouraged by their inability to keep up with time.

However, even if one devotes a few hours every day to producing their book, there is a way to save a substantial amount of time and reach their objective with relative simplicity.

The trick is the same that has worked for long-distance runners. Rather than trying to remove the protruding stones out of the way and focusing his attention on the distractions along the way, the runner would keep his eyes on the horizon, at the point where the race shall end. The writer who keeps his eyes targeted at the achievement he has set for himself in the story is more likely to achieve his target easily than the writer who keeps rotating around the same little paragraphs he has written, trying to make them the best masterpieces within the story rather than looking at building the whole structure of the story first and then coming back to furnish where it would be necessary.

It is the same thing as building a house; one would want to first finish the entire structure, and then come to the details of the furnishing and the interior-design facets. In fact, it is better that way, for only after he has finished the entire structure can he appreciate clearly what the interior details need and what furnishing may suit the overall edifice.

The writer, in his writing, should bear similitude to this. Look at drafting out the whole story first, and then come back to correct spelling and grammar mistakes and character ambiguities. Otherwise, if you concentrate on the little mistakes, it will delay you, and yet, most probably, at the end of your story, you will still find other errors to correct when you read through the document.

AuthorPad picks up those distracting stones for you as you run the race so you won’t have to worry about running while having to meticulously look out for those many stones to pick up in order to run your race to the end smoothly.

Partner with us, and you will only be a few moments away from the completion of your book.