I’m a total pro at asking for free stuff.
I don’t mind paying for something, even if it’s something as basic as a new laptop or a few books for a friend, because it’s always a good time to share a little of my time and energy.
I do, however, always ask for something that’s free, even though it may not always be what I need.
So, for instance, I have a lot of books I like to read.
They don’t usually come in a hardcover, but sometimes I’ll take a paperback that I’ve been looking at online and scan it to get a rough idea of the kind of content I’ll want to read next.
If I need a more complete book, I’ll ask for a hardback or a paperback and get the text on that before I go to sleep.
Sometimes I just need to read a chapter or two.
Sometimes, I don, too.
I also don’t have an all-or-nothing rule when it comes.
Sometimes a book will require me to pay for a chapter, then a whole series, and then a few more chapters, before I can finish it.
Sometimes it’s not.
In that case, I might want to give a book a little time in my life to do it right.
Sometimes if I’ve got enough time, I can just buy the entire series for $30.
And sometimes I don´t want to spend that kind of money on a book, but I want to be able to share it with a friend or family member.
If you ask me, I try to find books that I can use every day without feeling guilty.
I’m not always successful.
Sometimes my books are better than other books, but at the same time, they’re usually not very good.
That doesn’t mean that they’re not worth reading.
Sometimes you just have to read them for yourself.
I find it easier to read books with a lot more depth, meaning that they have more details, but not all of them.
Sometimes they have lots of pages, which can be annoying.
And, sometimes, I just want to get straight to the content, and sometimes I just don’t want to wait for the next chapter to finish.
So when I say that I will pay for something once, I mean it.
If the book doesn’t come in the exact form that I want, or the content isn’t exactly what I’m looking for, I won’t do it.
And if I don�t want it, I will not pay for it.
When it came to free ebooks, I was very clear that I was always willing in this case.
If a book was free, I’d be happy to pay it.
I never once said that I would never pay for anything.
That kind of promise, though, can get annoying.
Sometimes the price of an eBook comes in at $1.99, but if the ebook itself comes in $0.99 or more, it can be hard to figure out what exactly that is.
The answer depends on the ebook publisher.
If it’s a hardcovers book, the publisher might ask for $1 for each page, so that the price reflects the cost of printing.
If there is a softcover book, or a paperback, the price will be much less.
Some authors, including mine, are willing to pay a lot for ebooks.
For me, that kind is never a problem.
I prefer to pay the price that I think is fair for the content.
Sometimes that means asking for less than the full price of the book, sometimes it means paying for less.
Sometimes people will take a bit of a gamble and pay more for a book than the fair market value.
When you are trying to figure the price, you need to keep in mind that you are also making a profit.
If your eBook is worth less than a book it may come with a coupon or an add-on.
Sometimes there are discounts you can get, too, like a free digital download or some other discount.
So the amount you can make from an eBook is usually limited by the amount of time you have to pay to the publisher.
I always try to pay as little as I can, but the reality is that there will always be an incentive to pay more.
Sometimes an ebook will have a discount, too—sometimes it will be $1 off—so the value of the eBook will depend on the discount.
That means that if I pay $1 to get an eBook, that’s worth $1 less than if I paid $2 for it and I paid it to the same publisher, $4 for the ebook, and I didn’t get the coupon.
If an ebook is $3, then I’ll pay $4 to get it and that’s still a $4 difference.
Sometimes publishers will give you a discount code to