You have accomplished an amazing work—a legacy—in writing your personal history. Your children and grandchildren will be forever grateful for this priceless gift! So don’t leave it locked on your computer…
Let’s prepare your legacy tale to be shared with your posterity. Don’t rush these final steps; it will take some time to do it right! And if you want it professionally printed, be patient! Printer deadlines are very early for Christmas as well as other times. To be safe, allow three months from when your manuscript is completely finalized and sent to print, for it to arrive beautifully bound. It is absolutely worth the wait!
Follow these steps to prepare it yourself, or contact us (702/625-1466 or email@example.com) for professional help with any or all of the editing, layout and printing. We’d love to assist you in creating a legacy tale you’ll be proud to share!
Preparing your manuscript for professional printing, and managing the printing process complete with proofs and approvals, can seem overwhelming. Legacy Tale can take the stress and guesswork out of the final stage of preserving and sharing your legacy. We love helping families publish heirloom books that are cherished for generations. Contact us (702/625-1466 or firstname.lastname@example.org) for professional assistance with any or all of the printing process.
To move forward on your own, you need to make some decisions:
I’d love to hear your thoughts, so please comment below. Was this useful? If so, I’d really appreciate you sharing on Facebook.
Have you grabbed a copy of my free e-book of writing prompts? If not, you can get it here.
Don’t leave your tale untold…
How-to: The best practices for managing digital photos, part 1
How to capture a loved one’s personal history: Part 1- Interviewing technique
How to finalize your personal history for printing: Part 1- Editing and finalizing text
The Power of Reflection and Writing: why you should reflect on life and how writing your personal history can change your attitude and actions
How-to: The best practices for managing digital photos, part 2
Using holidays as writing prompts for personal and family history: Easter traditions
Storytelling might be bad for academia but it’s good for people
Who’s your hero? Why answering this question matters