Wise authors seeking good opportunities in their book marketing campaigns increasingly understand the value of writing magazine articles – or articles for the online properties of former magazine brands. The first time you try to do it, the process may feel mysterious or risky, but it's less so when you understand it clearly. Each media brand has a target audience and position in the marketplace. The better your article meets the audience's needs, the better your chances of having it published. You can follow the tips and tricks in this article during the submission process to improve your chances. 

The first thing to do is study the article submission guidelines posted by the magazine brands on its website. Some even get down to fine details, such as how they want to receive your text – single or double-spaced. Many also request a cover letter describing your article, why it interests the audience, and how it will fit in the magazine or website. You'll want to submit the letter simultaneously with the article text and ensure you provide any other requested information. Even if you write an outstanding article, it's easy for clerical gatekeepers to overlook you for skipping the guidelines.

Proofreading is essential, along with spelling and grammar checking. If you make minor errors, they may overshadow the quality of your thoughts. You can hire a proofreader or work with someone with the required skills. Relying on a friend or non-professional risks making blunders that are easily avoidable. Even after proofreading, give your text a final read to be sure nothing was overlooked. Also, consider readability and use exciting words but not ones that are challenging to understand. Reading a couple of past issues can show you the vocabulary the magazine prefers; using it can help your chances.

If you receive a rejection from the first magazine you try, keep going. You can tweak your text if the rejection letter explains why you were passed over. But the wiser thing to do is try with other magazines. Making a pitch for coverage often requires trying several editors unless you have a prior relationship and know you'll be considered. If you're a nonfiction author, it's wise to write an article in your area of expertise and one that matches your book. You'll receive a brief bio at the end, and you can plug your book. It's a free way to promote your book and yourself.

Business Name- Smith Publicity, Inc.

Address- 1415 Marlton Pike East Suite 402, Cherry Hill, NJ 08034, United States

Phone- +1 856-489-8654