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JM Spence

Paranormal Romance Short Story Ghostwriter

Are you looking for someone to write for you? Then look no further! Check out what I have to offer.

Hello, I am Jade M Spence, a newly published Author/Ghostwriter

*One day, I realized that some of the stories I created were creative and interesting, and I thought others would enjoy them.

* I have been writing for a while but was always afraid to publish, but I want to share the stories I create with the world. I hope you all will enjoy my stories and follow me as stories get better =)

*I don't know if I am considered an experienced writer, but I have a vast imagination and love writing paranormal romance and Urban fantasy; I can also do contemporary if needed.

*My writing and project management skills help me handle various challenges, and I look forward to discussing how I can meet your needs.

Thank you for your time. It would be a pleasure to speak with you and discuss this opportunity. I look forward to hearing from you soon.

* I'm experienced with Word Excel and Google Docs

* I use Grammarly

* I write paranormal romance novels short stories

* I can also write anything you want. My imagination is endless

If you choose to work with me, I will do my best to create what you are looking for

I can write any steam level.

G-rated entails brief moments of physical contact and a chaste kiss, and it is mainly about the emotional connection and yearning for the love interest, like in Everything, Everything. A G-rated steam level would be reasonable when writing the first-love trope, young adult novels, and religious stories, and generally works for all genres.

The sweet steam level is more flirtatious with a physical connection and possible makeout sessions. It can contain hints of further intimacy behind closed doors but doesn’t include explicit scenes. This level would apply to the Divergent series or Tamora Pierce’s Song of the Lioness books. Sweet steam is helpful for tropes like second-chance love, more faith-based readers, and teen or new adult books, and serves well as part of a subplot.

Sensual/steamy romance exhibits physical touch, but these books contain no more than two sex scenes, and those scenes should be primarily emotion-based. The intimate scenes can be descriptive but use more euphemistic language, nothing crude or crass. The Notebook is a perfect example of a sensual steam level. Sensual steam is standard in all romance tropes, can act as a moment of relief in suspense, thrillers, action, or horror, and can appeal to a broader mature audience.

Erotic books are explicit but still tasteful, including emotional aspects while being physically descriptive. But erotic does not mean incorporating sex for the sake of a sex scene. This level should tie in nicely with character growth and connection. Fifty Shades of Grey and The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo both use an erotic steam level effectively. This steam level is helpful in plots (or subplots) primarily focusing on sexuality and romance and works well for a more adult audience.

What is the purpose of a Ghostwriter you ask? avatar

What is the purpose of a Ghostwriter you ask?

I write for you!

Fiction publishers employ ghostwriters for several reasons. In some cases, publishers use ghostwriters to increase the number of books that can be published each year by a well-known, highly marketable author. Ghostwriters mostly pen fictional works for well-known "name" authors in genres such as detective fiction, mysteries, and teen fiction.

Additionally, publishers use ghostwriters to write new books for established series where the "author" is a pseudonym. For example, the purported authors of the Nancy Drew and Hardy Boys mysteries, "Carolyn Keene" and "Franklin W. Dixon", respectively, are pseudonyms for a series of ghostwriters who write books in the same style using a template of basic information about the book's characters and their fictional universe (names, dates, speech patterns), and about the tone and style that are expected in the book (for more information, see pseudonyms and pen names). In addition, ghostwriters are often given copies of several of the series' previous books to help match the style.

~ From Wikipedia ~