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How to Build a Readership & Sales – Before Publishing Your First Book

How One Author Earned $2,000 a Month from Writing - Before Releasing His First Novel


Sometimes, a story lands in my inbox that I just can’t ignore. 

I’m used to hearing from authors about their successes and roadblocks in the world of publishing, and I love hearing from people, but every now and again something truly unique comes my way.

Until 2015, CJ Bernstein was a scriptwriter in Hollywood. Within the space of 2 years, CJ had turned his back on the movie world and was breaking into the book world.

fBut, unlike most authors who are getting ready to publish their first book, CJ had built up an audience of thousands of superfans and had already earned thousands of dollars long before his first book was even finished (let alone published).

In today’s article, CJ is breaking down how he used a unique approach to draw readers in, get them signed up to his mailing list, earn revenue from them, AND keep them chomping at the bit for his first book release – all without having a physical or digital book available.

This really is something special…

Enter CJ:

Hollywood Writer to Indie Author – Building An Audience & Sales Before Publishing Your First Book.

– By CJ Bernstein

2015 was a big year for me. A lot of change.

Up until 2015 I had been a working screenwriter for nearly a decade. Writing movies had been my dream since childhood, but Hollywood had changed drastically after the 2007 writers’ strike and there was no longer much interest in original genre material.

They wanted “sure things.” They wanted proven successes. So I kept my head (barely) above water by adapting other peoples’ books, graphic novels, newspaper articles, etc.

I had my dream job, but the truth was that I was frustrated, struggling, and creatively unfulfilled.

During that stretch of time I’d also had an idea for a book—an idea I then tried to sell as a film, a TV show, even a comic book at one point. But no one got it or liked it, or the timing was always wrong. No one was interested, so I let it go.

Well, not really. I loved the world. It was a book about books. And mysterious publishing companies. And secret societies. And magic. And the altered history of the world.

I didn’t really let it go as much as put it aside, and it wasn’t until I was on my honeymoon in 2015, in a library-like hotel room that had hundreds of books lining the two-story walls, that I decided I was going to try and finally write that book.

I needed to do something creatively fulfilling for myself and find another source of satisfaction (and possibly income).

But I still wasn’t ready to quit screenwriting. I needed the fallback. I needed the buffer. I needed to keep my husband from freaking out.



One Book

However, as soon as I started outlining and shaping the story, I realized that it could be more than one book. It could be a world of books. It was about books, after all. And since it was also about mysterious publishing companies…

I thought, why don’t I publish them myself and become the mysterious publishing company? I’d always loved puzzles and alternate-reality games. I could go full “meta” and be the publishing company that created the books in my book!

(This was when my husband started freaking out. A little.)

That had always been the problem, after all. My screenwriting career had always been about me trying to convince people who often weren’t all that creative to do something new and creative. And maybe a little crazy.

So would my book publishing life be the same? Instead of studios, would I be trying to convince publishing houses?

And, yes, there are, of course, creative people working in both industries…but I’d run up against enough Muggles to know I was trading one problem for the same problem, but in a different writing format.

No, I thought. I wasn’t going to write one book. I was going to write a world of books. And I was going to publish them myself.

I was going indie.



Ackerly Green Publishing

Part of being a screenwriter is toiling in varying forms of obscurity and our industry peers treating us with general insouciance. One of the sticking points of the 2007 writers’ strike was that we wanted to ensure we would be given tickets to the premieres of the movies we wrote. That wasn’t a certainty!

So I was used to not having a rallying fan club behind my work. But book writing is different. You need people on your side who rally for you, cheer for you, buy your next book. Or your first book. You need those 10,000 readers.

And I had seven, including my then six-year-old twins.

I know that it’s sound, solid advice for new authors to write two or three books and then go to market. That’s one of the most efficient and successful ways to build your list. While not completely necessary, it’s the more cautious method of gaining a readership. But like I said, I’d wanted to do something new, creative, and a little crazy.

The best way for me to mitigate my and my family’s fear of me giving up my entire career to jump off a literary cliff was to build that readership from the beginning. To know, without a doubt, that when my novel, The Book of Briars, came out, there would already be a devoted audience for it.

Enter the craziest idea I’ve ever had.



The Monarch Papers

With The Book of Briars nearly done I decided that I would write a prequel called The Monarch Papers—a novel that would introduce the characters and concepts of my (admittedly dense and complicated) universe of contemporary magic.

And that prequel would be interactive.

Over the course of a year I would write an online interactive novel where readers could follow the story on blogs and social media.

They could collaborate and form a community on a public forum, interact with fictional characters, and help solve puzzles that would slowly unlock a mysterious site called The Book of Briars, which promised to reveal the truth about our world, if readers and characters worked together to unlock it.

I figured that anyone who stayed involved over the course of a year, unlocking the story and growing invested in the characters, would be eager to buy the book that promised to reveal further secrets and continue the tale.

The Monarch Papers debuted on August 3, 2016. By the fall of 2017, when the story ended, I’d gone from seven followers to just over 3,000. It wasn’t nearly 10,000 (I honestly couldn’t manage 10,000 people in this kind of experience), but in that year, and the months after, I generated income from book-related merchandise like pins, shirts, prints, and novel pre-orders. Combined with an incredible Patreon community, I earn upwards of $1,500-$2,000 a month. I can now pay for artists, designers, and even a part-time assistant.

Without having a physical or digital book available for purchase.



Building a Team

I didn’t do this alone. It was too big an idea to do solo. But at a smaller scale, you could do it yourself. I had the help of two insane, amazing friends who devoted their time and skill, free of charge, because they believed in this crazy idea.

It’s one of many valuable lessons I learned during The Monarch Papers: crazy ideas have a magnetic pull.

They have the power to push away the naysayers and draw the right people to you. Now, my friends are building their own narrative universes and my company is going to help bring those to life!



My readership, who I adore and who (still) call themselves “The Mountaineers,” fell in love with the world and the characters, and the idea that they themselves could shape and change the narrative, even creating their own fiction, much of which has since been canonized into the “magiqverse.”

They want it to continue. They want to live in the world we made together.

Cut to now, a year and a half after it all started, I’ve adapted the events of The Monarch Papers into a two-volume, 200,000-word introduction to my novel, which I can sell for next to nothing, or bundle, or give away, and with it I can turn that 3,000-person readership into 10,000, 100,000…basically as big as I want it to be.

And because I gave away a year of my writing (and life) to my readers, they’re now willing to pay to read a new interactive experience, which starts this spring: Ackerly Green’s Secret Society.

So how did I do it? How did I find my loyal readership and, in doing, also find my tribe, as well as build a revenue-generating publishing house in less than two years?

With a crazy idea I believed in, a metric ton of writing, and one ad.



Magic Is Real

At that time, personality quizzes were all over Facebook. So I came up with a questionnaire called “Ackerly Green’s Guide to Magiq,” which was a combination assessment of your magical ability and determiner of which of six personality types or “guilds” you might align with.

And then I built an ad with one statement and six images: “Discover your guild and join the others who have already learned the truth: Magic is real.”

Psychologically speaking, everyone wants to “join the others” and be a part of something secret or mysterious, especially before anyone else knows about it.

And if “they” have already learned the truth, well, wouldn’t you want to?

I then added the ability to discover your personal guild and figure out where you belong…another intriguing prospect. And then the final line, “Magic is real”, to drive home what this was about: fantasy, mystery, and wonder.

The ad images were six diamond-shaped badges that I had commissioned by an artist I found on Behance, each unique, a set of sort of grown-up Hogwarts houses, with one word relaying their defining trait:




And, no, I’m not ashamed to admit that I targeted people who liked Harry Potter and the Hogwarts houses, because I converted nearly 2,000 people with that ad—usually for pennies a conversion.

Around 20 percent of those 2,000 became die-hard interactive readers and players; the other 80 percent were not necessarily ready for a full-on immersive book/game, but were intrigued and ready to buy the books as soon as they were ready.

I ended up having to turn that ad off because I couldn’t manage The Monarch Papers with a bigger readership. I couldn’t create puzzles that 5,000 people couldn’t solve.



Standing Out

Now, I want to be clear. I’m not saying you have to devote eighteen months of your life designing and game-mastering and roleplaying to build your readership. But as more and more authors go indie and start looking for their 10,000 readers, it is important for them to find that thing they can do that will have people interested in their story, in a sea of other stories.



What is the weird, crazy thing you can do as a new writer that not many traditional publishers would support? What are your strengths as a world-builder and independent entrepreneur? I know mine. And it’s not writing.

I’m a good writer, but I’m an excellent world-builder. I have a lot of story in me, I love writing, and I’ve always had a keen entrepreneurial streak.

There are a million ways to earn those first 10,000 readers. How you do it depends on how well you know your world, your story, and how you can best attract your “tribal” readers, the ones who want to live in the world you’re building.

Your readers are out there, waiting to fall in love with your story. You know better than anyone else how to open the door and let them in.


CJ Bernstein was a high school drop out. And a college drop out. Twice. But he picked up a love of writing along that winding path and somewhere in his early twenties decided he was going to be a screenwriter.

He was doing what he thought was his dream; but it wasn’t really. It took several years, but CJ eventually realized he wanted to build a new life, a new career, new worlds. So, he did.


A Quick Word From Nick: You really need to experience CJ Bernstein’s interactive fantasy at the official Monarch Papers website right here to get a full handle on just how innovative CJ’s approach is – think “choose your own adventure” updated for the 21st Century. It’s awesome.


And now we want to hear from you! How do you try and stand out from the crowd with your books? Have you tried any experiments to grow a readership ahead of a book launch? Let us know in the comments:

  1. Sonni Quick says:

    While writing my first book, based on a true story with fantasy added – about a man’s life in prison, rewriting and changing and learning to come up with something other than “just another prison story”. This intrigues me because I’m working on attracting readers before it is ready to publish. So I will go to this man’s link and see what he did.

    1. CJ Bernstein says:

      Your story sounds really interesting. I hope you find something in The Monarch Papers that inspires you!

  2. CJ Bernstein says:

    Hi everyone!
    This post is a pretty distilled version of how I build my readership, so if you have questions that expand on the process or the universe I’ll be happy to answer them here!

    1. Ronald says:

      Can that work on Christian based books?

      1. CJ Bernstein says:

        Of course! It’s really just about finding a corner of your story that could work to get readers interacting with your narrative.

  3. Zarayna says:

    Hi, CJB,
    You clever, inspired person! – transferring the Hollywood excitement and razzmatazz into your marketing. You deserve your success for discovering what people want, inviting them in and entertaining your community so magically.
    Thank you so much for sharing. It’s encouraging to see creativity in action, not just in writing, but in presentation and marketing.
    You’ve sparked me!
    Wishing you much further success, fulfillment and joy.

    1. CJ Bernstein says:

      Thanks so much, Zarayna! I think we get so caught up in our authorship and storytelling we can easily forget what attracts us as readers and consumers of art. I’ve always liked interactive storytelling, alternate-reality games, and expansive worlds so the Hollywood treatment was definitely a good fit for me. 🙂

  4. Juliana says:

    This is very interesting, thanks for sharing! I’ve been wanting to do a choose your own adventure book for quite a while but the sheer technical knowledge required has kept me from attempting it. My question is, did u need to know a lot of web development, or is this what you got help with? Did you need to put out lot of capital to set this up? I’m very glad this worked for you, it’s very encouraged for the rest of us!

    1. CJ Bernstein says:

      Those are all great questions, Juliana. I know some basic web design and put together 90% of the sites we used during The Monarch Papers, thought I’ve used sites like Fiverr and Upwork for things that were beyond my skill level. I used a web builder plugin to help cobble my sites together and just tweaked with code you can find by google diving (which as a fellow writer I’m sure you’re plenty skilled in)

      I paid the upfront costs of the site builder and domains, and also for the initial designs of the guild badges and the other symbol of the universe, the chronocompass. But everything else I paid for came directly from revenue generated by my amazing readership. Sit hosting, art, merch design… I even did a sort of Kickstarter drive on our Patreon site to have guild pins created and we’ve sold A TON of them. So my readers contributed and I only paid for the pins when I had the money. I’ve definitely spent more out of pocket than you need to, but when it comes to magic, you sometimes need that little extra something…

      It’s easy to start small and build once you have the income. The key is finding images, iconography, and concepts that resonate with your intended audience.

  5. Maria says:

    Bravo, CJ. It’s awesome to see creativity leading the path. It’s said that creativity takes courage and your courageous risk taking in following your imaginative heart is an example and an inspiration. I’ve noticed that many people seek the sure, easy and quick way. That’s when they fall for parlor-trick magic. They fall for con artists that offer that deceit.

    Yet, creative genius can quicken the path to success magically. However, it is true magic, which is a change in perception that changes your world. As an author-shaman I love stories that change the lens to change the world. Thanks!

    So there you go. You did it. True magic. From a guy who sees that magic is real, what could we expect? LOL!

    I’m smiling. Right from the heart big smile. Your story makes me smile. I’m heading to the Monarch Papers. Blessings!

    1. CJ Bernstein says:

      Thanks for your lovely comment, Maria. And I agree, it’s the bold and sometimes scary ideas that gain hold and give your life and career traction. You just have to jump. I’ve always believed in the power of story, but now, after all this, and everything my readers have given me in ideas and encouragement, I now firmly believe in magic.

  6. Elisa says:

    Thanks so much for sharing your story. My genre isn’t world-building, but I’ve certainly been thinking a lot about audience, content, and finding my tribe. Congratulations!

    1. CJ Bernstein says:

      Thanks Elisa!
      I think any writer can do something like this, even if you don’t think world-building is your strong suit. At the end of the day I think world building is really just finding interesting ways to expand your book’s story to draw your tribe to you, no matter the genre.

  7. Sellalellen says:

    I’m one of the players involved in the Monarch Papers. Without this crazy interactive world I probably wouldn’t know his books exist, or if I did, I’d likely forget by the time the publishing date came around. What CJ is doing works. He engineered a way to draw just the right sort of person in and it boggles me, even though I was in the thick of it. Keep up the good work CJ!

    1. CJ Bernstein says:

      Sel! Thanks so much for your support!

  8. Cameron J Quinn says:

    Keeping the husband calm is key.
    Thank you so much for sharing this. I’ve been working on a new book and I felt like it was a bit flat. Now I have ideas for building the building the world up and hopefully gaining fans at the same time!

    1. CJ Bernstein says:

      It’s absolutely key, Cameron. 🙂
      I’m so glad you were inspired. Some of my best ideas came from my readers’ interactions with me, my story, and the characters. Looking forward to seeing what happens with your project!

  9. Caroline Mathew says:

    I am writing a book and it is halfway. It is about parents and their suffering till they are alive. Due to various assignments I am unable to give time to my writing. What should I do?

  10. Carmen Aim says:

    Thank you so much for sharing this with us, CJ. I am in awe of what you achieved! Congratulations!
    I will definitely check out your site, as I love magic and Harry Potter, and am writing a time travel series, book four of which has a dose of magic.

  11. Steven V Turner says:

    Brilliant, creative, inspirational, and so totally kickass cool!
    I absolutely love the concept, it can be as simple or as complex as one needs it to be. I loved going through the “world indoctrination” process on your site. It was fun, magical, and very personalized. It made me feel like I had discovered something important, something special and secret.
    Thank you so much for sharing your world with us. I’m inspired to look at my own world building process and see just how I can make my readers experience more involved, immersive, and personal.

  12. Joe Brewer says:

    This is such a great idea I can hardly stand it! (That’s praise where I come from.) It brings to mind a conversation I had with my son about my detective series: he suggested a video game where the reader selects the crime and the clues. Your idea of interaction sounds a lot more fun. Well done!

  13. Emma Kathryn says:

    Hi CJ. I’m an actress and spoken word performer, and that’s how I’ve scrounged up people to come to a few performances at bars and pubs, and buy my novel. I think now I see it’s important to get videos of my performances online. I’m concerned about having to pay a lot of money to get skilled people to take good videos- and if I do the videos won’t be exclusive to my mailing list, because such a person might possibly upload them to youtube, and then they won’t have value. And I don’t see how I can take a good selfie video at home because I have limited skills and no budget to buy a better camera. But I see now I’ve got to get things moving, because that’s obviously my special skill! Thanks for the inspiration! 😉

    1. Maria says:

      Emma, I advice you to step back from all those negative “whatif” thoughts. They are the voice of an inner enemy of creatives: The Thief. This Shadow (fear-based inner self carrying learned defenses) traps you into the fear that your work will be stolen BEFORE you even try. The trick is that if you are not putting it out there in the best way you can right now, then The Thief already stole your work! (See what I mean?)

      In the online work there is a known conundrum that the more copies of a book are stolen, the more the writer sells. Weird, eh? But true. It serves as free publicity!

      Also, when you contract a photographer or videographer, you can prepare a contract that includes your proprietorship of the work (not the copyright, but that you own the pictures and they are exclusive to you.) You will need to pay more, of course.

      Finally, there are thousands of people taking selfies in many different ways and they do pretty well. In fact, sometimes the more home-made the video looks, the more people like it! So trust your message and your gift and bloom where you are planted!

      Sometimes the horror movies we come up with –before we even try something– have nothing to do with reality. They are undercover excuses behind which lies a hidden fear. You can sit with your heart and touch the fear so that you can address it. Or simply go ahead and take action from a place of fun and exploration, and the fear will eventually dissolve. Whatever works to take the house back from The Thief!

      I wish you the best of luck.

  14. Maria says:

    Oh you clever, clever, super-imaginative boy CJ. Can I drink what you’re drinking???
    Seriously, years ago, when the ‘Choose Your Own Adventure’ series came out, I kicked myself for not coming up with the idea (I’m a teacher!). But you are creating real magic, breathless anticipation, willingness in your tribe to fork out money in order to be part of ‘the journey’ – Seriously great marketing and just too clever for words.
    I wish you all the success in the world. You so deserve it. 🙂

  15. Maria says:

    JOE – ‘It brings to mind a conversation ‘I had with my son about my detective series: he suggested a video game where the reader selects the crime and the clues’.
    Joe I would run with that if I were you. Sit down with your son and do some Edward de Bono thinking skills together. You’ll be amazed by what you will both come up with. Why stop at one game…and then think about the other marketing that you could do. Building excitement will take you to who knows where!

  16. David Tulloch says:

    This is a very interesting, exciting concept. Could an online interactive book also be created for a forthcoming non-fiction book?

  17. Christine Brooks says:

    That has to win some kind of prize for lateral thinking. what a great story 🙂

  18. CJ Bernstein says:

    David, absolutely. You could create a mock/fictionalized scenario that relates to your non-fiction book. If it’s historical or based on true events you could use it to allow readers a closer, more intimate look into the world. If it’s a “Help” book you could create a scenario that needs solving and as readers progress through your book they could apply what they learn to the scenario.

  19. Wendy says:

    This is fascinating! I’ve had a world (actually a society–they’d rather play in other people’s trademarks than do something in an original world so I can write about them) I’ve been building since I was a tot (which, as you might guess, has been through some significant edits as I grew up). But it’s hard enough writing a single book; I can’t imagine what it would take to create an interactive world BEFORE you release a book.

  20. CJ Bernstein says:

    It’s equal parts Dungeon Master, improv actor, and writer. But it can be scaled down to fit what you’re interested in doing, where your strengths lie, and what fits your literary world!

  21. Barbara Snow says:

    This is incrediby brilliant as well as courageous! Now you’ve kicked my butt way outside that f***ing box! Thank you!

  22. This is the best Author Story I have read. Thank you Nick and CJ

  23. Sabaina Faheem says:

    I am a begginer and i have written a book in rough so i want to publish that book so how can i publish it

  24. Lawrence Hebb says:

    When I launched my first book in 2016. I started a series and launched a FB page for it. Not knowing what I was doing I just kind of let things run with the occasional post about Special Forces around the world.
    Four years later the page has 650 followers which I’m now trying to figure out how to turn them into fans.

  25. Coretta_Burgess says:

    Great story but unfortunately its application will not work in most cases. For example the genre I write in (erotic fiction) I wouldnt know how to begin to make that work there, lol. If I can get 3000 readers I think I will have conquered the world. Insouciance…my first time coming across that word.
    Thanks for these encouraging and inspiring stories Nick (even if you’re making them up)!!!

    1. CJ Bernstein says:

      Hi Coretta! This is CJ Bernstein! Actually, one of the most successful devices in my interactive narratives is when I allow readers secret access to live conversations between two (or more) people. Whether it’s logging in to characters’ email accounts, or even reading text messages between them, there’s something really exciting about clandestine voyeuristic access to other people’s conversations, and I think that would totally lend itself to erotic fiction!

  26. Jen VanLandingham says:

    I am working on a sci-fi trilogy of which the first book is near completion and ready for an editor. I’ve wanted to do a similar crowdfunding idea with a kind of sibling project that takes place 5 years prior to the trilogy and kind of runs along side it. I stumbled upon this article and am so glad I did! I hope to get mine up and running within the next 3 months so I can start building fans!

  27. Mark Woodward says:

    This is brilliant! As someone who grew up in the pre-internet age, I think creating an immersive online world might be beyond me. But I love the imagination, the thinking-outside-the-boxness of it. I hardly ever say this, but it’s inspirational. Well done, mate!

  28. Cathy Lynn says:

    I love this and would love to dive deeper into what you’ve done here since I too am building an out-of-the-box universe with my characters…but for whatever reason today I can’t get any of those website links to open up and work…might be a glitch…will try again tomorrow so wish me luck!!

  29. Katharina Gerlach says:

    Will the book you’re writing be an interactive novel too? Just wondering…

  30. Marmadukefan says:

    Clever! As an instructional designer and former broadcast news writer, I did something similar for my first novel about ten years ago. I created a story about a magazine that was sponsoring a novel-writing conteset and, throughout the fictional contest, a murder mystery was discovered. What I did was create a crowd-sourced chapter-writing contest. I wrote the first three chapters, then solicited writers to build on my first three chapters and submit a “Chapter 4.” I would announce the winner, and that Chapter 4 would be included in the book. Then, *I* had to build on the crowdsourced Chapter 4 to continue to write the next three chapters. Then, for chapter 8, I would again crowdsource and annouce a winner…and the process continued.

    I thought no one would invest the time to write a “free” chapter if the only reward was that their chapter would be included in the book. I thought I would have to offer some fancy-pants prize such as an iPad. But I was wrong…people LOVED this approach and simply having their chapters included (with credit!) was all that was needed to garner TONS of interest.

    1. Marmaduke says:

      *I should add (to clarify my previous post) that the “instructional design” part came in with creating a game with the submitted chapters. The “losing” submissions were posted and used to create sidebar games, or “alternate story outcomes.” Players created thjeir own new characters from those submissions, which also generated a ton of fun. BUT, like you, I have always had in the back of my mind to use my ID background to create immersive games to attach to my stories.

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