Writing Killer Blurbs and Hooks
Learn how to write killer blurbs and hooks and sell more books
Do you want to learn how to craft killer blurbs and sell more books?
Do you want to write hooks that leave readers reaching for their wallets?
Adam Croft has made hooks and blurbs his business.
His first killer hook (Could you murder your wife to save your daughter? — HER LAST TOMORROW) earned him six figures a month and paid off his mortgage within weeks.
His second (What if you discovered your husband was a serial killer? — TELL ME I'M WRONG) outsold HER LAST TOMORROW inside its first couple of months on sale and became his biggest-selling book to date.
In this module, you'll learn:
- What makes a great blurb
- How to craft killer hooks
- Why 99% of authors are doing blurbs wrong
- How to make a bad blurb brilliant
- Which words and language to use to sell more books
No fluff. No unnecessary padding. Just solid, practical information you can use to find new readers and sell more books.
Get started now!
Start1 - Introduction (1:16)
Start2 - Why are blurbs so important? (2:26)
Start3 - Why most authors get blurbs wrong (10:10)
Start4 - What makes a good blurb? (4:57)
Start5 - What makes a great hook? (4:18)
Start6 - How to improve a bad blurb (8:30)
Start7 - Prettifying your blurb (2:44)
Start8 - Summary (2:11)
With over two million books sold in over 138 different countries, Adam Croft is one of the most successful independently published authors in the world, and one of the biggest selling authors of the past few years.
In February 2017, Amazon’s overall Author Rankings placed Adam as the most widely read author in the world, with J.K. Rowling in second place.
Adam is considered to be one of the world’s leading experts on independent publishing and has been featured on BBC television, BBC Radio 4, BBC Radio 5 Live, the BBC World Service, The Guardian, The Huffington Post, The Bookseller and a number of other news and media outlets.
In March 2018, Adam was conferred as an Honorary Doctor of Arts, the highest academic qualification in the UK, by the University of Bedfordshire in recognition of his services to literature.