I HAVE A DREAM RASHMI BANSAL EBOOK

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I Have A Dream is the story of 20 idealists who think and act like entrepreneurs. They are committed to different causes, but they have one thing in common: a. norinkgibipen.gq: I Have A Dream (Tamil) eBook: Rashmi Bansal: site Store. I have a Dream is the story of 20 idealists who think and act like entrepreneurs. They are committed to different causes, but they have one thing in common: a.


I Have A Dream Rashmi Bansal Ebook

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Language:English, Dutch, German
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Genre:Business & Career
Pages:446
Published (Last):21.05.2016
ISBN:434-4-55546-115-7
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I HAVE A DREAM By Rashmi bansal Presented By: Shrutika Sinha; 2. Rashmi bansalShe is a writer, entrepreneur and youth expert. She is the. 'I Have a Dream' - ebook (site edition) now available. For those My photo. Rashmi Bansal: Author, Entrepreneur and Motivational Speaker. i have a dream by rashmi bansal pdf free download | added by users.

Kiruba: Brilliant advice.

What is your daily writing schedule like, Rashmi? And honestly, I feel like I am a writer and I want to write more. I think I do much less writing than I can or I should. In my kind of writing, what happens is there is the data collection phase when I have to meet people, interview them, and get the transcripts. I mentioned to you earlier that I fractured my foot three and a half weeks ago. So, you have to choose whatever works for you.

Kiruba: Wow.

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Actually, this is very inspiring for many of us because I think many times we tend to be hard on ourselves and I can speak for myself that when I am not able to stick to a schedule, I feel really bad.

But you can still make things work. Rashmi: Yeah, but you should have a deadline. I would say that. If it was very open-ended, you might take three years to do something which could be done in six months. So, a deadline is helpful and maybe you end up doing more of the work towards the end.

But another thing I would say is that a book is developing in your head. So, a lot of times you cannot just force yourself to sit down and write. Kiruba: Who sets the deadline? Is it you or the publisher? Generally, we mutually decide that this is a deadline and try to work backwards from there.

So, I have to really put pressure on myself. Kiruba: Nice.

How much time does it take for you, right from the ideation stage to a finished manuscript? That is the first question. And how much time does it take from the ideation stage to the actual book hitting the book shelf? Rashmi: Well, like I said, I write non-fiction books. I have to go and meet the people, do the interviews, I have to do the preliminary research to decide who I want to meet, and set up the interviews and travel and so on.

You can do data collection for multiple books but when you actually write, you have to get so much into the book, into the subject matter that you cannot juggle two or three balls at a time.

At least, I cannot do it. Second thing you asked is how long it takes for me to get published — well, in my case, I have been very lucky. With my publishers, we have a very short lead time.

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It could be as less as three months. I know that this will not happen to you if you are first-time author; it could take anywhere between six months to one year, most likely, it might take till one year because most publishers have a pipeline no, and they are not in any hurry to publish a new author because they are not expecting it to sell that much.

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Probably because my books do sell well, my publishers are willing to bring it out quickly so that it can add to their sales revenue and they have something to put on the book shelf.

Kiruba: How do you handle multiple ideas coming to you? And these are like fantastic ideas and you kind of answered the question saying that when you travel to a particular place, you not only work on one book but you work on multiple books from a data collection perspective. But, how do you handle when you get a lot of fertile ideas of future books?

And what is your thought process like? Rashmi: Yeah, I just note them down and keep them with me. So, you go with what sticks with you and leave the rest. Kiruba: Got it. Many first-time authors face a road block when it comes to finding a publisher. So, what would be your advice? You think self-publishing might be the route to take? Or how can first-time authors convince a publisher that their manuscript is worth it?

Rashmi: There is no one formula that works for everyone. I think, ideally, every author wants to get published by some well known publishing house. Today you have an opportunity to email them with a good proposal. So, you have to think clearly who is your target audience and what are you trying to say in the book, that should be in the proposal. As well all know many books have been rejected multiple times before being published including Harry Potter.

So, sometimes, there could be things wrong with your book. For example, you may not have edited it properly or proofread it. So, before sending it to a publisher, you should edit it yourself or with the help of a friend or with the help of a freelancer.

Maybe it will cost you some money but if it looks professional, it has a slightly better chance of getting published. So, that will be one piece of advice. You upload your word document and your cover and you bring out the book. This is not very difficult but the main issue is who is going to market your book because there are millions of books on site, so, how does anyone know that your book has come out. And secondly, there is the issue of you would like your book to be in book shops and how do you do that?

So, the option for you is that you can get your book printed and this may of course can take a lot of efforts in terms of running around and getting a printer and getting your book in hand. There have been people who have successfully self-published, people who are doing really well, people like Amish, Ashwin Sanghi. They started this, they started self-publishing.

I think Ashwin initially put his book on site and when it did well, he then got a publishing contract. And there is a similar story of 50 Shades of Grey. The best bet is to go to a publisher. Kiruba: Brilliantly elucidated, Rashmi. My next question is that I know you have come up with a venture to help new authors. Do you want to talk about that? Rashmi: Yeah, I can tell you a little bit about Bloody Good Book, which is really a venture that I started with this idea of helping first-time authors.

The model that I thought would work better is that instead of two people sitting in a room and just going through all the manuscripts coming in from people, why not have a website where readers can decide, give their say on what they find interesting.

So, on our website, we invite authors to put up first three chapters of their book and anybody can read this books. We have about manuscripts online and we have more than users of the site. So, people read the books and they comment, give some feedback, give rating, and based on that we have a top-ten list of the month and then the editors choose from that to publish a book because then there is some idea what book is gaining traction, what is working and what is not working; because a lot of times, the editors are sitting in an ivory tower you know.

You are like really cut off from the common man and what he or she wants to read. So, this is a kind of crowd-curated book publishing company and we do only ebook. But we have a tie-up with Westland books to bring out the printed books and so far we have done three books.

Mahabharata in the corporate India. This is another model. Our first book did quite well. And on the other hand, I would just say that the advantage of coming to my website is that you get some feedback from other people on what might be missing in your work.

So, a lot of authors who did not get published by us also feel that this is helpful and they went back and revised their books. Some of them had got published by other publishing houses.

I just wanted to experiment with doing something. I am happy that we have been able to bring out some new authors and have others improve their work. Kiruba: Sounds good, Rashmi. Sounds good.

So, two last questions. One — you correctly mentioned that writing is just one part of it but the art of marketing the book and making people come and download your book, read your book is a different ball game.

So, what would be your advice or best practices for people to market their books? Rashmi: Well, today you have access to a lot of social media like Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and so on.

I think if you are planning to bring out your book, perhaps you should think about it in advance. Try to set up a separate page which will attract people who are interested in that subject.

Especially for non-fiction, I think that is really important and also for fiction. So, if you have a recipe book, go to Instagram, make an account, and get people who are interested in that particular field rather than bombarding your own family and friends with your book. Secondly, I think you have to do a lot of personal contacts program. But how many of us actually do anything that could positively impact the lives of others? Well, the answer is very close to Zilch.

But through this book I was glad to know that there are a fraction of people among us who are capable of creating a huge difference to our society and they just went ahead and did what they wanted to! Mostly, without any resources on hand!!

Think about this — Can a person, still pursuing college, decide to start a home for homeless kids without any investment on hand? Did you consider it after college?

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Did I consider it after college? But not one person. Today, that person is taking care of kids and the institution is funded purely by individual donations. Well, one professor decided to go beyond talking about creating a change and by the clever usage of PIL, enacted a law that bars criminals from contesting in elections.

Not satisfied with a law on the paper, he went ahead and identified all such criminals contesting in elections and with the help of the press, spread this information among public, which forced the respective party bosses to act. Can you or I do such things?The book will make you realize that need for change and the futility to becoming rigid in life. The sector is unorganised and delivery time is always an issue. Can use: The visible fallout was better salaries, better food, better beer.

You have to consciously maintain a balance. The initial team received modest salaries of , per month. Its just a copy paste of information from newspapers and magazines in consolidated format.

Instead, mujhe aur josh aa gaya. Right outside the IIT gate. His mind was brimming with ideas; the question was which idea would make for a good business.