You Are Just Moments Away From
Learning How To Cash In BIG On This
Really Lucrative $1.08 Billion Year Genre

Literary Professor Reveals...
How To Write Romantic Fiction
That Appeals to the Women or Men
In Your Preferred Target Audience

Dear Author,

As you may already know, women who buy romance books tend to be avid readers, who buy several books per month.

Romance is a large part of the book market, with huge potential for any writer with the courage to take up writing books in this very lucrative genre.

But, How Many Times Have You Read a
Review on a Romance Novel That Said...
"It Looks Like It Was Written for a Male Audience"?

What the heck does that mean anyway?

And, how will readers actually know if a book was written by a man or a woman?

And, why don't women enjoy romance books that were written by or for men?

Yeah, men are from Mars and women are from Venus, but we are not that much different, right?

  • With the exception of the players, both men and women long for that one person who will turn their world on its head.
  • Both men and women sometimes shed a tear when watching a sad movie on the television.
  • Both men and women value the intimate time they spend together.
  • And many men and women fantasize about meeting that one person who will be their "until death do we part" lover.

So how is it that two people who can share the most intimate parts of their lives, with similar goals and aspirations, reach exactly opposite conclusions about a piece of fiction that was written to appeal to one sex or the other, or even to appeal to both sexes?

The Truth Is That Whatever We Share
In Common as Men and Women,
Our Emotional Needs in Fiction
Are Very, Very Different

To be honest, I had always heard that "men write differently than women, and it was easy to see the difference between a romance written for a woman and a romance written for a man."

But it wasn't until just recently that I realized that men aren't the only clueless writers in the romance genre...

Here is the deal... I hire a lot of ghost writers in my business...

And just recently, I had hired a woman to write some romance stories for me.

I figured that if I hired a woman to write for me, then she would naturally understand how to write romance stories for women.

So, I hired a new lady ghost writer to create some romance stories for me.

Then I sent the drafts to three of my lady friends, and do you know what they told me about my stories?

It looks like those stories were Written for a Male Audience!


It was at this point that I realized I would have to figure this stuff out!

So, I turned to my most trusted ghost writer, the lady who creates many of my fiction training guides -- the college professor who teaches "how to write fiction" in her classroom.

I told her:

We men and some women just don't get it. What makes 'romance fiction written for women' so different from 'romance fiction written for men,' and how can the clueless among us write romance fiction that women will enjoy reading?

My most trusted ghost writer NEVER fails me...

And, she certainly did not fail me this time around either.

I learned a lot, and you will too.

I finally understand the difference, and more importantly, I understand how to create romantic fiction that will appeal to women!

Let me tell you why you will want to own this product...

"Writing Romance Fiction for Women & for Men, and
How To Create Stories That Appeal to Both"

Women and men have very different expectations about what makes a romance story worth reading.

Stories written for women tend to focus on the emotional drama within the relationship, and women read romance to feel like what is happening in the story could happen to them.

A story that is meant for a predominantly male audience is likely to provide female thinking and actions that align with the way men want a relationship to go (more action, fewer emotional hang ups). Additionally, romance in a story written for a male audience is likely to be a sub-plot of the story, rather than the primary plot line.

This is a nice snapshot, but it doesn't really tell you what you need to know. There is much more to this picture that what can be explained in just a couple sentences.

Movies offer some insight into what makes a "romance story for women" and a "romance story for men".

Think about the chick flicks that women really love: Titanic, Dirty Dancing, What Women Want, When Harry Met Sally.

Then consider the movies for men that have a sub-plot of romance in them: The Matrix, Speed, Batman, Spiderman.

You can see a difference between chick flicks and guy movies, but is this really enough to help you see the real difference between romance for women and romance for men?

As You Can See For Yourself,
There Is No Simple Way To
Explain The Difference Easily

There are clues in what I have shared so far, but you need more information, don't you?

This 33-page PDF is going to help you get where you need to go.

Inside of this guide, you will learn about the following concepts:

  • The Basic Anatomy of Gender-Directed Stories -- for Her and for Him;

    • The Standard Template for Romance Stories Written for Her;
    • Two Templates for Romance Stories Written for Him;

  • How Stories For Her and Stories For Him Compare to Real Life;

  • Common Stereotypes Demonstrated in Romantic Fiction, and How Those Stereotypes Have Evolved Over Decades;

  • The Depth or Level of Romance in Stories -- for Her and for Him;

  • Developing The Romance in the Story -- for Her and for Him;

    • How To Introduce the Romantic Lead;
    • How To Introduce the Romantic Love Interest;
    • How To Build the Romantic Tension Through the Course of the Story;
    • How To Close the Romance Story;

  • How To Blend a Story That Will Appeal to Both Genders...

Writing Romance Fiction for Women & for Men, and How To Create Stories That Appeal to Both

After Reading This Guide, You WILL
Better Understand How To Write Romance
For Women, For Men, and For Both Genders

Any writer who fails to understand what their target audience wants WILL FAIL to reach the people they want to reach.

If you want to write "romance for women," then you will need to understand what women want in their romantic fiction stories.

If you would prefer to make your mark writing "romance for men," then you better be able to tell the story men want to read.

If you are bold enough to take on the challenge of trying to write "romance that appeals to both sexes," then you will need to learn how to thread that needle.

Whatever your goals, they are within your reach when you understand what your readers want.

As has been my own experience, this skill set does not come naturally to very many people...

If it does not come naturally to you, don't worry...

Learning how to write romantic fiction that appeals to your target audience is easy, when you have the right training at your disposal.

You Might Want to Read This Writing Guide
More Than Once, Possibly Once a Month...
YES, This Training Guide Is That Good

Are you ready to learn:

  • The primary reason why "50 Shades of Gray" and "Twilight" were so popular?

  • What is more important than the "focus" of your story in writing romantic fiction? (A lot of male authors screw this one up.)

  • How the perceptions of the characters in the story will make all of the difference in the world?

  • The two things where men most often ruin the romance for the women?

  • How to identify who the target audience of the story is, after just a few minutes reading?

  • How to build suspense into a romantic story, without unnecessarily dragging the story out?

  • What Sandra Bullock can teach us about writing romance?

  • The purpose of the argument in romantic story telling?

  • What kinds of obstacles are acceptable in romantic fiction?

  • Why men typically get annoyed with chick flicks?

  • Why most super hero stories are perceived as demeaning to women? (Did you ever notice this?)

  • Which kind of story is more realistic, "for women" or "for men." (You might be surprised.)

  • Why paranormal romance is becoming more common and popular in the romance genre?

  • What are the only genres that authors typically put less thought into character creation than romance?

  • What does Cher's performance in "Moonstruck" tell us about writing romance?

  • What are the general stereotypes that can be identified in most supporting characters?

  • What are the two primary stereotypes of female and male characters in romance stories?

  • Which genre can best demonstrate how character stereotypes have changed over the last several decades?

  • How to develop a romance story that could remain popular for several generations?

  • What can be learned from a guy's movie like "James Bond"?

  • How to avoid the appearance of gratuitous sex scenes?

  • How "romance stories for women" and "romance stories for men" differ from the very beginning of a story?

  • How to avoid confusing readers?

  • How "romance stories for women" and "romance stories for men" differ at the end of the story?

  • How Disney almost rewrote romantic stereotypes, but not quite?

  • The role of betrayal in a romantic story?

  • How to balance the needs of women and the needs of men to tell a story that appeals to both genders?

  • And much more...
30-Day Money Back Guarantee

If you decide that this training guide for fiction writers does not live up to the promises I have made for it, then please ask for a refund of the money you paid for the product.

Simply send me an email to *support ~at~*, to request your refund.

Please allow me up to 72 hours to process your refund, as I do occasionally have a life outside the Internet.

Also be advised that if you file a dispute with PayPal, instead of giving me a chance to process your refund directly, my Money-Back Guarantee will be null-and-void, and I will fight your dispute with the intention of winning the dispute.

There is no need for either of us to be ugly about this. If you are not satisfied with this product, simply ask for a refund and allow me time to process your refund.

Get Your Copy Of Our Writing Guide:
"Writing Romance Fiction for Women & for Men, and
How To Create Stories That Appeal to Both"
Writing Romance Fiction for Women & for Men, and How To Create Stories That Appeal to Both

P.S. Bill Platt has hired a ghost writer he calls "The Professor," because at her day job, she teaches her students how to write fiction -- in her college literature class. The Professor created this guide to help you to learn how to become a better fiction writer.


If you have any questions, drop me a note
at “support ~at~”. I will be
happy to answer your questions.

Ponca City, Oklahoma USA