In addition to publishing, Jeanne Russell (owner of Winding Path Press) consults with clients to help them publish on their own. Here are a few books that her clients have published with her help.
This captivating book is bursting with Christmas spirit and joy. More than 50 short stories about the season of the heart. Tales of how the holiday is celebrated, envied or ignored. Pages full of quick, easy reads, written with unique and stimulating insight.
Read about happenings that will touch your heart, poignant personal experiences, festive customs and inspiring family traditions. Heart-warming stories of yesteryear and authentic glimpses at Christmas in a secular world. Romantic yarns and wondrous anecdotes. You may embrace some ideas, ponder others, nod or disagree.
|Building a Business to Last is a practical, no nonsense guide to building a successful business by providing exceptional customer service. Packed with common sense timeless advice and real world examples, this book is the go-to reference for small businesses that want to gain more revenue, repeat customers and an enhanced reputation.|
|In Adventures Exploring the 100 Greatest Country Property Ads – And Why They Pulled Volume 1, B.K. Haynes shares the secrets that have made him stay at the top of his field, through good times and bad, for over 40 years. These truths are valuable for selling real estate … or anything else.|
|The memoir, Smithsonian Impresario, tells the story of the the Smithsonian Institution at a critical juncture. Dillon Ripley, newly appointed Secretary of the Smithsonian Institution, believed the venerable organization was “staid and stogy.” His call for change was met with inertia and resistance. Historians, social scientists, researchers and curators were not natural change agents, yet change was desperately needed. Ripley believed the Smithsonian needed to become relevant to its public, and to congress. And unlike the ‘nations attic” of old, the Smithsonian needed to create a new image, to address ignored minorities, to connect with the experiences of common people, to resonate with life – and to attract money. The solution? To appoint a new staff member – a non-museum person – an organizer with conceptual and production experience – someone to design and create a new era for the nation’s museums. The person should be an entrepreneur, and an impresario. This memoir is about that person, James Morris.|