6 Copyright Page Disclaimers to Copy and Paste, and Giving Credit

by Joel Friedlander on January 16, 2010 · 83 comments

Last time I gave examples of long and short copyright pages that you can use in your book. Today I have two types of information you might want to add to your copyright page: disclaimers and credits. Let’s look at disclaimers first.

Examples of Disclaimers

The copyright page is the place publisher put disclaimers. Here’s my disclaimer: I am not a lawyer, and by presenting to you these sample disclaimers—all taken from published books—I am not suggesting you cut and paste them into your book. Only with the advice of a competent attorney can you decide which disclaimers your book may or may not need. Here are some disclaimers other publishers found useful, and the kinds of books they might logically be used in.

  • Some names and identifying details have been changed to protect the privacy of individuals.
  • (memoir or recent history)

  • This is a work of fiction. Names, characters, businesses, places, events and incidents are either the products of the author’s imagination or used in a fictitious manner. Any resemblance to actual persons, living or dead, or actual events is purely coincidental.
  • (novels, short stories)

  • I have tried to recreate events, locales and conversations from my memories of them. In order to maintain their anonymity in some instances I have changed the names of individuals and places, I may have changed some identifying characteristics and details such as physical properties, occupations and places of residence.
  • (memoir, autobiography)

  • Although the author and publisher have made every effort to ensure that the information in this book was correct at press time, the author and publisher do not assume and hereby disclaim any liability to any party for any loss, damage, or disruption caused by errors or omissions, whether such errors or omissions result from negligence, accident, or any other cause.
  • (advice, how-to)

  • This book is not intended as a substitute for the medical advice of physicians. The reader should regularly consult a physician in matters relating to his/her health and particularly with respect to any symptoms that may require diagnosis or medical attention.
  • (health, alternative healing)

  • The information in this book is meant to supplement, not replace, proper (name your sport) training. Like any sport involving speed, equipment, balance and environmental factors, (this sport) poses some inherent risk. The authors and publisher advise readers to take full responsibility for their safety and know their limits. Before practicing the skills described in this book, be sure that your equipment is well maintained, and do not take risks beyond your level of experience, aptitude, training, and comfort level.
  • (sports, training)

Give Credit Where Credit Is Due

The last use of the copyright page is to give credit to the people who contributed to the making of the book. Most books today do not use a colophon, so if the publisher is going to credit the editor, designer, or others, this is the place to do it. Here are some examples:

Cover Illustration Copyright © 2010 by Road Runner
Cover design by Augustus Smith, BookFondlers, Inc.
Book design and production by John Do, www.dobookdesigns.com
Editing by EditGnome
Chapter opening illustrations © 2010 Joanne Sargeant
Author photograph by Eliza Emulsion
Poetry of Dev Nadev used by permission of the Dev Nadev Foundation.

This rounds up the elements of the copyright page that most self-publishers will need in their books. If you have specific questions about how to set up your copyright page, please put them in the comments.

Self-Publisher's-Quick-Easy-Guide-CopyrightWant to know more about copyright? Need some sample copyright pages to drop into your book? Confused about the things you read online about copyright? Check out this 30-page easy-to-read guide. Click The Self-Publisher’s Quick & Easy Guide to Copyright for more info, or Buy Now as PDF or Kindle.

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    { 70 comments… read them below or add one }

    Chip September 23, 2015 at 11:17 am

    Thank you so much! This is an amazing website and has been a great resource to me.


    Knight September 13, 2015 at 9:52 pm

    Can you please suggest a disclaimer for a historical novel set in the first century AD? Presumably the publisher wants me to disclaim any resemblance to anyone alive, yet two main characters and many incidents are taken from the New Testament. It is obviously a contradiction to insert their standard disclaimer that any resemblance to people, incidents or locations is co-incidental when I have spent 2 years of research to ensure they are anything but. Thank you.


    Kotsos81 September 13, 2015 at 12:52 pm

    Hello! I would like to ask a couple of questions.

    I am writting a scientific book using a LaTeX template under Creative Commons License 3.0 (the template, not the content of the book which is mine and all resources (books, papers, journals etc.) are properly cited, as required.) When I finish the book, can I sell it or not? This is a tricky question, I guess, since, as I have already mentioned, the “package” of the content (i.e., the template) is under CC 3.0 License, but the actual content is not!
    I would like to make clear in the Copyrights disclaimer that any material of the book can be freely reproduced, provided that a citation of the book title and author is given, if it is to be used for educational, non-commercial purposes (e.g., writting lecture notes to deliver them to the students of a class at the university, compiling a research paper to present at a conference, or producing an article to be published in a journal). I want this to be explicitly stated, since I support any action that facilitates the distribution of knowledge for the purpose of learning – as far as recognition is given to intellectual property and to personal effort, of course. Could you post a reply which includes such a copyright disclaimer? Thank you in advance.


    Kimberley de Haseth September 2, 2015 at 2:44 pm

    Thank you Joel for giving this information. I am new to the USA and I have an activity book. Seeing how many waiver you have to sign to just do something, got me thinking about my book. Reading your information it is best to add it, just in case. Thanks!


    Annie Daylon September 1, 2015 at 10:26 am

    Is there such a thing as a copyright on a disclaimer itself? I searched through novels that were similar in genre to mine and I found a disclaimer that suits my needs perfectly. May I use it? If not, where do I check this out?
    Any advice would be appreciated!


    Dave August 24, 2015 at 10:09 pm

    Hello, do you happen to have an example page which I can emulate for copyrighting a short story and one of novel length? I don’t know where the notice should be placed. Thanks.


    Henry August 18, 2015 at 1:15 am

    Hi Joel,

    Firstly, thank you for your help on disclaimers, I found it very useful.
    Secondly, I’d like to ask how you would suggest labelling a section specifically for those involved in the translation of a document. Would you say simply ‘Translation’? ‘English Translation’, or ‘Translation into English’? Thanks in advance.


    Joel Friedlander August 18, 2015 at 11:25 am

    Henry, there’s not a lot of consistency about how this credit is shown. In some cases you’ll find it right on the title page, as in “Translated from the Turkish by…” listed under the author’s name. In other cases you’ll find it on the copyright page, if there’s a separate copyright on the translation, as “Translation copyright © 2015 by …” so it really depends on your situation and preferences.


    Rhonda August 4, 2015 at 4:47 pm


    I just wanted to say thank you. You are a life saver. I didn’t have to submit an question. All I did was read all of the questions you answered. They gave me a lot of insight.
    Thank you again



    Chad July 24, 2015 at 10:05 am

    Hi Joel! Great articles, love them! One question: How should the copyright page look if it’s a book Written by Me, With John Doe

    Is it still Copyright (c) Me ….. or is it shared?


    Joel Friedlander July 27, 2015 at 10:42 am

    If John is your coauthor, it should read © 2015 Chad Person and John Doe, and you should list both as contributors on your copyright registration form.


    sbothai July 16, 2015 at 6:17 pm

    I believe that is one of the most significant information for me.
    And i’m happy studying your article. However want to commentary on some general issues, The web site style is great, the articles is
    truly excellent : D. Good job, cheers


    Lyn June 30, 2015 at 8:09 am

    Hi! Thank you for this awesome article! I have a writing coach who helped me a great deal with my book (text revision, illustration input and reviewing blogs). I would like to give him credit in the credit section you have outlined above. What title should I list for him? I thought about “Creative coaching” or “Creative coach” but honestly, I worry that such a title would lead me to look unprofessional or “green.” Does that make sense? It is my first book, but I want to project a professional and knowledgeable image. Thank you!


    Joel Friedlander June 30, 2015 at 9:48 am

    Lyn, why not ask the coach how they would like to be credited? If your book is professionally produced, I don’t think you would have to worry about looking “green.”


    Lyn June 30, 2015 at 9:56 am

    Good point! Thank you.


    Deryck June 8, 2015 at 11:49 pm

    Hello Joel,
    I have written a book in with 100 points with 7000 words on “What your home builder does not tell you”.
    I have got it written in Ebook format and going to get it printed as well.
    am I better of taking it to a print house to get it marketed?
    I am not a writer but just found a niche market.


    Joel Friedlander June 9, 2015 at 11:05 am

    Deryck, I would suggest you use CreateSpace or Ingram Spark to get your print books, then market them the same way you market your ebooks.


    Tonia June 1, 2015 at 8:12 am

    I have a book in which the cover design was originally done by one person and then recreated with some changes by the illustrator of the actual book. How do I reflect this and give credit to both individuals both on the cover and the copyright page?


    Joel Friedlander June 2, 2015 at 10:48 am

    Tonia, it would be unusual to put a credit on the cover itself, use the copyright page or a separate dedicated Credits page. You might say “Cover designed by A and B” or Cover designed by A, with modifications by B” or something similar.


    Tonia June 20, 2015 at 9:10 pm

    Awesome, and thank you!


    Brenda May 27, 2015 at 5:58 am

    I have written a children’s book. I have pictures of grandchildren, and some friends children in it for the pictures. They are actual pictures of the children. How would I write my copywriter to protect me from others wanting to take any royalties from the book or any control. Can I write something in the book to protect me or do I need to have them sign a paper?
    Thank you for your help.


    Joel Friedlander May 27, 2015 at 11:21 am

    Brenda, you’ll need to get permission in the form of model releases for each person in the photos who is identifiable. That should solve your problem.


    Brenda June 19, 2015 at 2:15 pm

    Thank you for your help! :)


    Natasha April 19, 2015 at 5:49 pm

    Question: I have High Fantasy that is fictional yet many names, character places, events, and incidence are in fact real. Much was gained in research, some being psychic.

    What kind of disclaimer do I use for this?


    Elaine April 12, 2015 at 3:54 pm

    Hi, Joel.

    I’m in the process of formatting a collection of fictional short stories by up to 20 different authors. My question is this:

    Although each story will be individually marked copyright to each author, how exactly do I word the copyright page at the beginning of the book as I cannot say “the right of one author name to be identified as the author …” etc.


    Debra Oakland April 6, 2015 at 12:46 pm

    Hi Joel,
    I am writing a non-fiction self-help book that is movie related. I am aware of quote permissions and have been working on them. Am I within my rights using a movie stars real name in relation to a movie they starred in, or do I need to use the fictional name of the character they played in the movie? Also, am I safe using the names of famous movies in my book, or is this copyright protected? I have read extensively and this is a big grey area.


    Robert Moss November 9, 2014 at 11:39 am


    I see a number of novels, historical fiction and otherwise, that do not use disclaimers such as, “This is a work of fiction. Names, characters, businesses, places, events and incidents are either the products of the author’s imagination or used in a fictitious manner. Any resemblance to actual persons, living or dead, or actual events is purely coincidental.”

    One example is “Carter Beats the Devil” by Glen David Gold. The lead character and many others are based on real people and the author has them doing all sorts of things they never did in real life. They include Charles J. Carter, Warren G. Harding, Harry Houdini, Groucho Marx and Philo T. Farnsworth.

    How does Gold and his publisher avoid legal action from the descendants of the people he uses in his story? Is simply calling placing “A Novel” after the title enough?

    Thank you for your help.



    Dianne Bradley December 3, 2014 at 6:08 am

    I initiated the writing of a book to raise money for our local food bank. The person I asked to help me get it printed offered to cover the cost of the printing. He decided to run with the idea and do it his way. It was meant to be written by young and old alike IN OUR COMMUNITY (which encourage the purchase) but he ran with it to four communities. Hence I took a step back and told him to take my name off the suggested book jacket. After a year a half, and no contact, the book appears out of nowhere, with my name on the cover saying it was inspired by me BUT, on the inside it says edited by this person and ME..this is not true. Many of the things he wrote are not true at all and someone out there will definitely be raising hell over it. He changed the jacket for these different communities but my name is on and in each book. I need advice please, before we allow the books to become public. Thank you!


    S Fullarton November 1, 2014 at 11:09 am

    I have just received 500 of my books from the publisher. I signed the approval to print which was totally ready without errors, however, when I received my books this week there were two typos, a word left out and a word changed which is incorrect. One of the typos changed the word garburator to carburetor making me look stupid as I certainly know you would not find a carburetor in the kitchen sink. Is there such a thing as putting a Disclaimer in the front of a book regarding typos and errors that are not the fault of the author??


    Kent Mountford October 16, 2014 at 1:32 am

    I’m an historian and have written a book on a historic sailboat, owned by seven families over 90 years. Researched & documented with extensive endnotes over 4 years, the book was sponsored by the boat’s final owner. It is being sent to the printer by my publisher, who at this point asks me to sign a waiver indemnifying them against any later suits over the contents, etc. Our family lawyer says even a frivolous lawsuit could ruin my wife and I. Must I sign this?


    Joel Friedlander October 17, 2014 at 1:24 pm

    That’s a question you should be directing to your publisher, since they would be liable to some extent if you don’t indemnify them.


    T Nagpal July 13, 2014 at 11:55 pm

    I have written a book – an autographical work – on my college life in the hostel. There are many incidents that have names and incidents pertaining to my college mates.
    1. In order to avoid/discourage any lawsuits, I wish to add a disclaimer. Can you suggest the language
    2. Do I need to change the names to imaginary names?


    Eric D. Irizarry June 26, 2014 at 9:06 am

    Mr. Friedlander, thank you for this site. I plan to buy your book. I have a quick question that I hope you can help. I copied, change a little and pasted a disclaimer to my LinkedIn profile. I plan on producing more professional articles to post to my profile. It’s suppose to give more exposure to my profile. Every article will have a link to the disclaimer. My question is: Do I need to give credit for that disclaimer? I haven’t seen any one yet giving credit for a disclaimer, but I’m wondering if that’s the norm.


    Jack D. Kammerer June 25, 2014 at 3:40 am

    Ran across this article while searching for and about disclaimers. Thank you for providing the examples and information.

    PS: Love the disclaimer for the disclaimers!


    Teo in Brazil June 19, 2014 at 8:17 am

    You are awesome Joel. I used 3 in a same book out of the 6 provided cause the book is about DO it Yourself, sport and health is also involved.
    Million thanks


    Alexander Wallace June 18, 2014 at 6:50 am

    How would you right a disclaimer at the end of a film claiming the work historical fiction?


    Amar May 7, 2014 at 10:28 am

    I hired an editor for a novel I am going to self-publish. The editor did a really good job, but I am not sure if she would want credit/to be associated with the work. And I am hesitant to ask what she would prefer because she may feel obligated to let me credit her in fear of offending me. I am not sure of the best way to handle this.


    Dianne Bradley December 3, 2014 at 6:22 am

    I’m sorry Amar, I thought my post was submitted to the Mr. Friedlander.
    My apologies!


    SRP March 10, 2014 at 6:13 am

    Thank you for the advice on disclaimers. I am in an interesting predicament as I am writing a novel that is historical fiction (set in 1893-94). The parts that are not fiction include dates, times, places, historical events and 2 major characters. I am keeping those 2 names in order to root the story in the cultural and historical world in which it all transpires. How might I explain in a disclaimer that the whole story and all characters involved are fictitious except ________ and ________? Then also explain that the characters portrayed with those names are representative of the historical figures but are set in situations and amongst people who did not exist. Therefore artistic license has been exercised in much of their conversations and relationships as well.
    I don’t want the progenitors of these historical figures coming after me because in their eyes I misrepresented their great-great-grandfather.

    Thank you for your time and input,


    Joel Friedlander March 12, 2014 at 3:43 pm

    SRP, you should leave your comment here: Fair Use instead of on this post.


    Joanna Warrington February 15, 2015 at 11:12 am

    Dear SRP
    I have exactly the same issue as you. What is the answer please Joel?
    Thank you


    Barb September 4, 2013 at 8:41 am

    Joel, I am about ready to publish a book, and your posts have been so helpful. Every time I google what I need to learn, I find one of your posts! I haven’t done the ebook yet – am doing paperback version first – but I will look for your ebook on that when I do. (Noticed in one of the comments you were planning to write one.)

    I do have one question. I had my cover designed on fiverr.com with an illustration I purchased on istock. The design was just a basic cover so I had to have someone tweak it and put it into the full back cover, front cover set by someone on elance – not sure if I should list both of them? And if so, what do I call that second person? It seems like it would be easier to just list the illustrator, since I’m afraid of stepping on toes with two designers. (The extent of their design was adding the text to the illustration and the first one also added the background color.)

    Thanks so much for all your help and expertise!


    Brian August 22, 2013 at 6:40 pm

    Good information, but it didn’t quite cover what I needed to know. I have written a book, a fictional Western, and in my book the main character meets up with Wild Bill Hickok and Bat Masterson. Their roles are very very minor, but how would I cover that in the disclaimer, the fact that a couple of the people in the book were real characters?


    Leah August 17, 2013 at 2:20 am

    Very useful information, thank u very much.
    i want to write an autobiography so should i write the copyright page? if yes, how should i write it?


    Melissa August 8, 2013 at 8:41 am

    Thank you!
    I’m finishing up a book today with all the details- and the disclaimer was one of the nitty-gritty details I have been avoiding. Thrilled to find this page- and your site. I’m subscribing to your site and looking forward to exploring more of it as I continue on my digital nomad journey :)


    David Grenier July 31, 2013 at 12:05 pm

    Brilliant! Thank you for sorting this out and providing easily copied material. My first book is almost done but finishing up all these little details is proving to be more complicated than I had hoped.

    Copyright page, DONE! Thank you!



    Merry March 19, 2013 at 9:40 pm

    What if I designed the cover (in Word) but someone (not a designer) who has more expertise reassembled it for me in photoshop–would I list his part somehow on the copyright page, or perhaps just in the acknowledgements?


    Joel Friedlander March 21, 2013 at 11:41 am

    Merry, it would be gracious of you to acknowledge the help you received, and you can do that either in the Acknowledgments or on the copyright page in a note.


    Merry March 21, 2013 at 12:21 pm

    Thanks. By the way, I’ve been searching to see if you have a post on Acknowledgments, do you? I’m trying hard not to include everyone and their dog in my list, but I’m also having trouble paring it down!


    Commenter March 18, 2013 at 10:38 am

    Hi, I had a friend edit a bit on a manuscript I had for about 15 years, her help and encouragement helped me cross the “fifty yard line” and finish! Great – except that I said I might put written by A with ……B. Does a book credit weaken my copyright? She had about 2 percent input, did almost no work, no storyline change, we had no contract. I want to be fair but not undermine myself either. As a favor I also remarked I would add a dedication to a nephew of hers, out of kindness – because her encouragement was so crucial to me at the time. Thanks!


    Joel Friedlander March 21, 2013 at 11:39 am

    It sounds like your friend’s contribution was largely editorial. Editors don’t usually get a “written by” credit, and have no part in the copyright ownership of the work. Acknowledging the contribution would be a graceful way to deal with this.


    Anita February 16, 2015 at 8:10 pm

    I have a similar issue… I plan on acknowledging my ex-husband for his help with editing grammatical errors in my novel.

    However, I am worried that after our divorce finalizes; he will become petty and try to get some sort of credit for helping me write my novel.

    How can I protect myself from this happening? Is there anything I can have him sign beforehand while he is still compliant?

    Anyone who can help me with this please respond. Thank you!


    Qori December 29, 2012 at 5:10 am

    For OP, thank you very much, I am looking for disclaimer examples for my blog.


    Norene Childs October 22, 2012 at 11:05 am

    Dear Joel,

    What a wonderful site and thank you for the work you do. I used to publish a niche newsletter/magazine for motorcycle riders from 1993-2007 – it was “closed’ in 2007 because of family medical issues. As with monthly publications, there are stiff space, time and money constraints that prevent many a written article and photos from making the cut for the month. I’ve decided to write a photojournal book of published and non-published articles/photography and attempt to use most of my work. I had writers, which I paid. Should I contact then to see if I can re-print their articles? Should I offer to pay them again?

    Also, there are a couple of companies I wanted to discuss in the book, but don’t know whether it will be copyright infringement to print their “patch” (which was also their logo) that was once for sale to the public. They had a website affiliated with it, which is defunct. So the company is out of business, however, the person is still around. Should I get permission?

    Also, there are a couple of companies that I want to give a space for their support through the years (they are still sending me useful stuff). Should I get their permission to put in a space for their company as well?

    Thanks again and I apologize for the long post. I’m a newbie to your site, just signed up today!

    Norene Childs


    Noreen Murphy October 16, 2012 at 7:35 am

    Thanks Michael for your reply. I am sorry you did not understand my question or text. Anyhow I hope that I will get a reply.


    Noreen Murphy October 16, 2012 at 3:22 am

    Dear Sir/Madam,
    I have written a book based on a true story for self publishing, like all books it is based on what life experience we have. I have changed the names etc and I have stated it was to be fiction. Of course in the entire world it will not make a difference but I live in a rural part of the county and I wonder even changing names etc can I be sued. Can I use a disclaimer and should I change me author name. Does any of this matter as the main character in the book is dead, in fact two of them and I have written proof of events.
    thanks Noreen Murphy


    Michael N. Marcus October 16, 2012 at 6:12 am

    Noreen, I don’t mean to be unkind, but someone has to tell you this:

    A libel suit is the least of your problems. Based on your query, your English needs a lot of improvement before you are ready to write a book. I don’t know if English is not your native lasnguage or if your education was cut short, but I urge you to get some basic writing help before you try to write and publish a book.

    Michael N. Marcus


    Joel Friedlander October 16, 2012 at 10:58 am

    Noreen, if you are publishing the book as fiction I don’t anticipate you will have any problems, but if you are concerned for some reason not apparent in your comment here, consult with an intellectual property lawyer for a definitive answer.


    Dennis Tucker November 17, 2013 at 12:14 pm

    Don’t let any one discourage you from writing. Let no critic stop your creative processes, even if they pretend to be ‘helpful’. JRR Tolkien’s books were passed over for Pulitzer prizes because ‘critics’ deemed them to be of inferior writing quality. You feel to write for a reason, and so you should.

    Best of luck.


    Dee Whyte August 11, 2012 at 12:06 pm

    Good information for which I thank you. What do you do in the case where you are asked to edit writings from a person who is dead? This person asked me in writing to do this for her before she died. Thanks.


    Joel Friedlander August 14, 2012 at 2:12 pm

    You cannot publish works for which you don’t own reproduction rights. You might try getting in touch with the author’s heirs or estate to arrange a license to allow you to edit and publish the work.


    Anyonymous March 9, 2012 at 4:27 am

    Dear Joel, are we able to use these verbatim with your permission?


    Joel Friedlander March 9, 2012 at 11:01 am

    Yes, absolutely. Just copy and paste them into your file, no credit needed.


    JRVogt August 10, 2011 at 11:52 am

    Fiction Copyright Disclaimers

    – I made it all up! C’mon, get with the program!

    – If you need more help in discerning fiction from reality, I can recommend a good therapist.

    – This is a work of fiction. Names, characters, businesses, places, events and incidents are either the products of the author’s imagination or used in a fictitious manner. Any resemblance to actual persons, living or dead, or actual events is purely coincidental. (Except for you, Martha. You know what you did. Live with your shame)

    – Names and identifying details have been changed just enough to protect me from technically violating the privacy of certain individuals. (No court summons for you, suckas!)


    Barb September 4, 2013 at 8:34 am

    So funny – I love the Martha one. :)


    Jo Dibblee October 14, 2013 at 10:33 am

    LOVE THIS!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! LOL


    Joel January 26, 2010 at 10:24 am

    Hey Michael, I love your solution, thanks for that. Some of these disclaimers really make me laugh, but you know those legal departments are hard at work coming up with new ways to avoid liability. (Sorry for the delay posting your comment, I think all the links send it to my spam filter! I’ll watch out for those more closely.)


    Michael N. Marcus January 21, 2010 at 2:53 am

    That’s an excellent collection. I’ve seen a few books that have disclaimers followed by something like: “If you won’t accept these conditions, please return the book to the publisher for a prompt refund.”

    I don’t want to be expected to give refunds, so in my how-to books I say: “If you won’t accept these conditions, please stop reading now.”

    Michael N. Marcus
    — president of the Independent Self-Publishers Alliance, http://www.independentselfpublishers.org
    — author of “Become a Real Self-Publisher: Don’t be a Victim of a Vanity Press,” http://www.amazon.com/dp/0981661742
    — author of “Stories I’d Tell My Children (but maybe not until they’re adults),” coming 4/1/10. http://www.silversandsbooks.com/storiesbookinfo.html


    Joel January 17, 2010 at 1:18 pm

    Christy, thanks. Interesting about Joshua. I’m actually collecting a lot of these posts to publish in an ebook, and plan to have it out in February. And I bet your book did help him get his together!


    Christy Pinheiro January 16, 2010 at 4:10 pm

    Great sample disclaimers, Joel.

    Have you considered putting all these great blog posts together as a book? It would be such a handy reference.

    I noticed that Joshua Tallent released a book on CreateSpace about Kindle Formatting and it’s already a huge hit. He released it about 2 months after he formatted my book about publishing with CreateSpace. I hope my book helped him set it up and publish it :).


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