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Published on Mar 15, 2013
Publish in online journals, and you're at the forefront of the publishing industry. Online literary journals are on the lookout for up-and-coming new writers from all walks of life. But how does a writer get published in an online journal?
When playwright David Hancock decided to make the switch to fiction, he didn't know how to submit his work for consideration and publication. Online journals now widely outnumber print journals, and the overall culture of the publishing industry has shifted since David's early days of writing short stories.
But with help from Writer's Relief (http://www.writersrelief.com), David Hancock made the leap. Writer's Relief currently manages his submissions to journals both online and in print. By submitting to (and publishing in) online literary magazines, he may be more likely to find a home for his full collection of short stories when it's ready.
Clients who join Writer's Relief come from all walks of life; they are writers, teachers, busy parents, retirees. But they all have one thing in common: They want to get published.
Writer's Relief works with writers of short stories, essays, poems, novels, memoirs, and other books. Clients regularly publish in online journals as well as print magazines, and they are regularly honored with major nominations and awards.
The Writer's Relief client list is exclusive; interested writers must first submit samples of their writing for consideration. If you are a creative writer and would like to publish in online journals or in print literary magazines, we hope you'll submit your writing to our Review Board.
Although many years ago there was some uncertainty about the future of online journals, these days, they are at the forefront of the industry, publishing some of the most important future writers of a generation as well as the most celebrated authors of today.
Publish in online journals. Doing so will build your writing credits and your reputation as a writer. Just ask David Hancock or any client of Writer's Relief. When you publish in online journals, you establish a strong Web presence (or author platform). Literary agents and editors will often Google you to see if you have been published online.
If you want to increase your submissions (and publications), contact Writer's Relief.