Guest Blogging at Fiction University — Format Your Book With Scrivener

June 16, 2016

Hey there! Today I've got a guest post up a Janice Hardy's Fiction University, all about formatting your book for publication using Scrivener.

So if you've found Scrivener too daunting until now, but are even more unsure about design apps like InDesign, head on over there because I've got you sorted. With pictures and everything!

A big thank you to Janice for hosting me.

One comment on “Guest Blogging at Fiction University — Format Your Book With Scrivener”

  1. Hello Kat: I heard your interview on Jill Bennett this morning (CKNW). The story of the elderly fellow being mowed down and hospitalized is deplorable and an act of cowardice. That cyclist should be in jail. Expecting that maniac to come forward isn't going to happen. I would say this is another story of 'entitlement thinking' which Vancouver gets accused of regularly. I too drive a car, cycle and walk everywhere (for over 40 years) in Vancouver . It can be a dangerous city to do any one of those activities on any given day. I stood at the corner of W. King Edward and Cambie Street last night (Friday June 17 @ 6 pm) waiting for a friend. I casually monitored the driving, cycling, walking habits of hundreds in about a 20 minute period. Between distracted driving with cell phones, food and drinks, running red and amber traffic lights, driving way too fast, walking against the light, I thought it was just a matter of moments before I witnessed a serious mishap. As much as the licensing of cyclists might raise awareness with some cyclists that they are now identifiable, it will create a whole new set of challenges for the police services to enforce this requirement. Getting an entire community to adjust it's attitude to being more chill and considerate is a daunting task. Vancouver's rep for not being very warm and friendly is deep rooted for many reasons. It's expensive, congested, reckless and narcissistic etc. etc. amidst a temperate climate by the ocean seems nonsensical. One panhandler on Denman Street commented to me one day '...that's the price of living in paradise'. I would say if you did a survey in this city you would find a high percentage of individuals who are generally quite discontent. Rude and dangerous cyclists and drivers are just a manifestation of the vibration of the city unfortunately. Adopting a more positive attitude about one's lot in life is a huge challenge for many. The old song 'Try a Little Kindness' is one we could all integrate daily, attempting to embrace every situation no matter how negative it may seem at the time. Let's hope that senior who was assaulted by that cyclist recovers quickly. Hopefully the assailant will be more careful in the future knowing of the impact their lack of consideration had on another person. As for the suicide prevention barriers on the Burrard Bridge. How wacky is that idea? Namaste

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