Iris's Genie Adventure: Chapter 1In the deserts of Unova, Iris found herself scrounging about inside of the ruins. Approximately six months had passed ever since she, along with the other gym-leaders, halted Team Plasma from completing their dastardly plans. Six long months, with arduous training after Alder let loose to Drayden that he was going to step down from being the champion sometime soon.More Like This
The training Iris had to endure was grueling to say the least, with endurance and strength being focused on alongside mastering her Pokémon skills. Today, Iris was on her own, searching for an artifact that would be the final piece of training, and thus her battle with the Elite Four would ensue. Drayden held her team for the time being, having a Pokémon circling around the skies to keep an eye out for Iris once she came out of the ruins.
At the age of fourteen, Iris wasn’t particularly well-developed, with features that barely showcased through her sweater outfit. She was still a bit short, but that would pr
Writing Tips - Myths You Probably BelieveGirls will read books about boys or girls, but boys will only read books about boys:More Like This
False. The gender of the protagonist in children's or young adult's literature does not matter. For example, in the 90's, Goosebumps was really popular. About half of them had first-person female protagonists. This more closely ties into subject matter. Something like The Princess Diaries--written for and by females will largely be enjoyed by an exclusively female audience. Something like The Golden Compass/The Northern Lights, which has a female protagonist but has subject matter like adventure, is very accessible to both genders. If you care about having an egalitarian audience, and you know how to write well—whether or not you use a female protagonist—you will most likely succeed.
You need to revise your novel/work like 10 or 20 times until it's perfect
Honestly if you're efficient, and you pay really close attention, you only need to do it like once. (Unless