1. I’m on a podcast.

    Michael Lenz has been on his voiceover journey for nine years and for a few years has been blogging about his experiences along the way. He has also started a podcast to help folks who are getting started in voiceover. The podcast is called A Journey into Voice Acting, and is on iTunes as well as his site, Facebook and Twitter.

    The fourth edition of the podcast, released today, features an interview with me. I hope you enjoy the conversation. I sure did.

  2. Bit by bit

    It’s been just under 2 months since my last post. I have no excuse for my neglect, but today is a new day so here we go.

    I was reading a blog post a few days ago written by my friend Amy Dallis called The Secret of Micro Movements. (Amy, her daughter Carissa and her husband Tom write a blog called Creative Crosswalk that’s well worth your time.)

    Amy’s comments in that blog post reminded me of a Monday Morning Memo by Roy H. Williams from over 10 years ago. It’s called Exponential Little Bits.

    Both of these point out one simple fact. If you take even a tiny step toward the goal you are trying to reach, every day, you will be amazed at the kind of progress you make. Not tomorrow. Not even next week. But stick with it, making those little steps day after day and before long you’ll look back and realize you’re much further along toward your goal than you thought you ever could be.

    I am taking this advice to heart. Starting today.

    No matter how well things are going right now, change happens. Things that are hot as can be, eventually cool. Clients leave. Or go out of business. Or get bought out by some company with whom you don’t have a relationship. The landscape of the voiceover world continues to shift. Which means that if you stop making progress toward your goals, stop cultivating new clients, just coast for a little while … things can get very tough, very quickly.

    But they don’t have to. With the power of micro movements, or if you prefer, exponential little bits, coupled with persistence progress is closer than you think.

  3. Working with the Giants

    One of my favorite clients for the last several years is the currently defending World Champion San Francisco Giants, winners of the 2014 World Series. The 2015 baseball season is about to kick off, which means there are new commercials coming for the Giants. Here is a feature I narrated about the production of those commercials.

  4. Added to the blogroll today

    I discovered today (when he emailed me to let me know) that I had somehow failed to include a link to the incomparable Johnny Heller on my blogroll. That oversight has been corrected.

  5. Registration is now open for ACX Master Class

    If you have watched the videos I have posted about over the last several days, or even if you haven’t the window of opportunity to register for the 2015 ACX Master Class is now open.

    It’s not cheap, but if you put into practice what you will learn, you have a good shot at making money narrating audiobooks. If that is what you are hoping to do, then click through and register for the ACX Master Class.

    As I’ve mentioned previously, there is a $200 commission I will receive from Dan O’Day and David H. Lawrence XVII if you mention that you signed up for the class because you read about it here. Please only mention me if you strongly wish for me to get that commission.

  6. Ignore the naysayers, or not

    No matter where you go in life and no matter what you do with your life, you will always find people who will be happy to tell you “you can’t do that” or “it’s too hard to get into that” or some other kind of negative verbiage. Words that attempt to put artificial boundaries around what you can or cannot do.

    Now and then, you may also find a few voices who encourage you pursue your goals and dreams; but it seems to me at least that the negative voices always outnumber those that are positive.

    So, if you have been giving some thought to narrating audiobooks, you are facing a crossroads right now. It’s not the only crossroads you’ll ever face, not even the only one regarding whether or not you can or should pursue your goal of being an audiobook narrator. But it is a real crossroads.

    You can click through to watch the third and last of these preview videos from Dan O’Day and if you like what you see and hear, you can then sign up to learn more about the ACX Master Class.

    Or not. As you wish.

    If you do watch that third preview video from Dan O’Day, you’ll see and hear a number of suggestions about how to pursue your goal of being an audiobook narrator. You’ll also see a number of graduates of last year’s ACX Master Class, who have all ready starting narrating audiobooks, with some solid advice on how you can do what you want to.

    And once again I’ll mention that Dan and his teaching partner in the ACX Master Class, David H. Lawrence XVII, have offered to give me a $200 commission for every person who signs up for the class and identifies me as the one who recommended them.

    Please, unless you really want me to get that commission, don’t mention my name. That’s not why I am posting on my blog about the videos or the class. I’m writing these posts because I believe what you will learn and put into action will prove to be well worth what you pay for the program.

  7. Trust, Dan O’Day, Lies and other thoughts

    (UPDATED NOTE: The links should now all be working again.)

    A year ago my long time mentor Dan O’Day reached out to me to ask if I would be willing to link on my blog to some videos he was preparing about a series of teleseminars on audiobook narration and production that he was going to conduct with David H. Lawrence XVII.The series was and is called the ACX Master Class.

    I watched the videos and, though I didn’t agree with every word, thought they were worth sharing. So I did. A few people clicked through and I know at least one of my friends signed up for the ACX Master Class. I also know she enjoyed the experience a great deal and has good things to say about the value of the experience and what she learned.

    On the other hand, there have been lots of words spilled by way of attack on what Dan and David are teaching, and in particular on the way they are presenting and promoting these classes.

    As I said above, I don’t agree with every single thing said. (Or, maybe it would be more accurate to say that I personally would have presented some of the information in a different way.)

    One specific example is in the new video that Dan has prepared to answer some questions that have been raised and to respond to some of the criticism leveled at the class and the promotion of it. Personally, I would not have included the names and/or images of the people being critical of the ACX Master Class or its promotion.

    If you would like to know more about the specific approach to audiobooks that Dan and David are teaching again this year, check out the latest video.

    By way of a conclusion to this blog post, I want to offer a few thoughts for those who wonder about my connection to Dan and why I am posting these messages and links to these videos. The fact is, Dan has offered to pay me a commission of $200 for each person who signed up for the ACX Master Class and identifies me as the reason they are taking the class.

    But I am not posting this information in hopes of getting lots of commissions. In fact, if you decide to sign up for the class, unless you specifically and fervently want me to get that commission, I’m asking you not to put my name down as the reason you made that decision. This blog is not a source of revenue for me. I don’t do affiliate links except under very rare circumstances and then only when I identify that exactly is going on. Though as I am typing this note, I realize that I failed to make note of this information in my blog post from a few days ago. This blog has always been a place for me to write about what I have learned in my 30 plus years of doing voiceovers professionally and to link to things I think you might want to know about.

    So, back to Dan O’Day. I have known Dan personally since the summer of 1997. I met him online in a forum on CompuServe a couple of years before that. Over the years, every time I have signed up for one of Dan’s classes or seminars, I have received value well above what I paid. I know Dan to be a man who consistently delivers what he says he will deliver, and most of the time more than that.

    While I don’t know him as well as I do Dan, I know David H. Lawrence XVII to be a person of significant talent and insight, with a reputation as an excellent teacher.

  8. Where do audiobook narrators come from?

    For the last 8 years I have been consistently working in audiobooks. Starting in 1983 and through 2006 I had been making a good living in voiceover, but I knew nothing about narrating audiobooks. I also worked in radio for some of those years. Had done some professional theater. And worked a corporate day job for a while.

    Then, through a series of circumstances, I was given an audition to narrate the entire Bible for Thomas Nelson Publishers. (The world’s largest publisher of English language Bibles.) When I was hired for the job, I had recorded a few short stories for a small publishing company; but really I knew essentially nothing about narrating audiobooks.

    Now, starting my first full audiobook project with the Bible (774,000 words, many of them in ancient languages!) was like learning to swim by jumping in the deep end of the pool. I was either going to succeed, or die in the attempt. Needless to say, since I’m here typing this note to you in January of 2015, I did in fact survive. But, I most definitely do not recommend that as the best method for starting your journey as an audiobook narrator.

    Here is a better plan. Check out this video which features a number of people who took advantage of an opportunity to learn about narrating audiobooks through a series of teleseminars last year. Among the people in this video is a retired air traffic controller.

    Air traffic controllers are forced to retire at age 56, but this guy wasn’t ready to just sit around twiddling his thumbs all day. So he started narrating audiobooks. A year ago he was a complete beginner just like you are today. Now, he has more books waiting for him to narrate than he has time to get them all done.

    Don’t jump in the deep end of the pool. Really. There are better plans.

  9. Inspiration from Jay

    Jay Britton is an award-winning voice actor now, but that wasn’t always true about him. Here is a video that tells his story:

    And be sure to catch Jay’s full story on his blog about how this video happened.

  10. Instead of an Avalanche …

    What if what’s coming for your voiceover business isn’t an avalanche? What if it’s a tsunami? I started thinking about this blog post after reading my friend Jeffrey Tobin’s post called Your Tsunami is Coming.

    As I read, I thought back to what I see as a vivid example of a tsunami hitting the voiceover business as a whole. The strike of 2000. Until that year, while there had been some significant shifts of one kind or another (one example would be how auditions were being done at agency offices rather than in recording studios), most voiceover work (especially work that paid well) was was booked way it had been for a very long time, through an agent. And much of the time after submitting an audition.

    Then the strike.

    Suddenly, the amount of good paying non-union voiceover work exploded.

    There were a number of factors involved, most of them related to the explosive growth of the Internet. Anyone remember the dot com bubble bursting in 2000? Yes, the bubble burst, but it was a bubble in the first place because of how rapidly the Internet had grown. It was now possible for someone looking for a professional voice to search and find good, quality voice talent who had their own web sites. With demos.

    My friend Connie Terwilliger started her site in 1996. I posted my first site in 1998. Back in the late 90s there were not huge numbers of  voiceover people with their own websites, and the majority of us who did have sites were working pro voices. So, someone searching for a voice was likely to find a professional. No need for an agent. Or an union. Or even a contract. Just connect via email or telephone. Work out the details. Email a script. Record at home. (I built my first studio in 1986.) And deliver the audio. Send an invoice. Deposit the checks when they arrived in the mail.

    So, back to the tsunami. What does a tsunami do? It creates massive devastation and destruction. Which is, at least at some level, what happened to the careers of many voiceover people in the aftermath of the strike in 2000. No, it wasn’t as swift as a tsunami, but the aftermath was just as complete.

    Loads of very talented people were booking less and less work. A decline that has continued for many. And for all of us, the levels of pay have never returned to what they once were. Oh, individual jobs can still pay very well. But the playing field today is very different than it was 25 years ago when I was still in my first decade of doing voiceovers.

    Here is reality: some kind of destructive storm (or maybe tsunami) is ahead of each of us. How are we going to deal with the aftermath of whatever that turns out to be? What we can’t know is exactly what will happen. What we can know is how well prepared we will be to deal with it. Or them, if the trouble turns out to come in multiples.

    Many of the people that have thrived in voiceover in the last 15 years have been people who have learned to ride the waves of change that have swept through the business. They have a professional website. They don’t sit back and assume that everything is going to stay the same. They know it won’t.

    Learn to be flexible. Pay attention to the shifting landscape. Adapt as things change. As you do, you’ll see that everything works out.

  11. Spotlight on Anthony

    My friend Anthony Mendez in the narrator for the new CW show Jane The Virgin. Check out the extended trailer, also narrated by Anthony.

  12. What if you just get better?

    So here’s a question every one of us who works professionally in voiceover needs to wrestle with: how do I make my business bigger and better? Or another way to put it would be: how do I become more successful?

    (What follows was prompted by Seth Godin’s recent blog post Dumb down and scale up and I warmly recommend you spend a few minutes reading that post before you continue here.)

    If you’re not thinking about these questions pretty often, you aren’t thinking about your voiceover business as a business. Maybe it’s just a hobby? But if you’re doing voiceovers professionally, whether you count your income totals for the year in 4, 5, 6 or 7 figures and whether you do mostly radio commercials in one local market or audiobooks or promos and trailers for the top studios and networks in the world, moving toward greater success is something you think about.


    There are a couple of elements involved here, of course. How do you define success? Is it more money? Or, more money for each session? So that you have more time available to spend with the people you value most. Or, maybe it’s the kind of clients you have; and the amount of money you make isn’t the primary factor?

    Another element has to do with the question, is bigger always better? For me the answer to that question is, yes! But your answer may be different from mine.

    Here’s what I mean. My voiceover business now employs, at some level of involvement, all four of my children, my wife, my mother and two of my best friends. Some of these, pretty much every week. Others only a few times a month and a few just a time or two each year.

    Thirty-one years ago when I started doing voiceovers professionally on a steady basis, it was just me. And my business stayed that way for a bit more than 20 years. It wasn’t until about 10 years ago that I started adding my wife and then my son Eric and daughter Karen into the mix.

    As I look back, I can clearly see that while there was some fluctuation in my voiceover income from year to year, it was all within a pretty narrow range. There was a bump to a new range about 20 years ago when I started working with my agent in Pittsburgh, but it wasn’t a huge jump. Just a nice bump.

    But 10 years ago, two key things came together that have made a huge difference for me. First, by adding in help from my wife and my kids, I was able to concentrate more of my time on the thing that only I could do: the actual voicing. As I moved editing, writing, proofing and so forth off my plate, I was able to be both more efficient with my time and more productive with my work.

    The second thing that was added in to the mix was to start studying with some top voiceover coaches, thus raising my ability to tell stories more and more effectively and professionally.

    I don’t think I’m being too immodest when I say that the fact that I had been working steadily as a voiceover professional meant that I wasn’t a disaster for the first 20 years; but it’s also clear to me now that I had a lot to learn. And like most people, I had no idea how much I didn’t know.

    So, my suggestions for growing your business come down to two simple suggestions: find people (like my daughter Karen obviously) to whom you can outsource some of your work. And either start studying with a truly excellent voiceover coach or get back to doing so.

    I do something at least several times a year to keep my tools sharp and polished. I don’t ever plan to stop. Because while getting bigger might or might not be right for you, but getting better isn’t an option. It’s a requirement. At least it is if you want to continue to consider yourself a working voiceover professional.

  13. Don’t miss Jerry’s comments about Faffcon 7

    My friend Jerry Reed offers some excellent insights about why Faffcon 7 was valuable to him in his blog post 10 Things I Learned at Faffcon 7.

  14. While we’re on the subject of Faffcon

    Be sure to visit Dave Courvoisier’s blog post Faffcon Demystified. Dave’s list of observations corresponds very closely with my own.

  15. Have you ever heard of Faffcon?

    Well, whether you have or you have not, you can get a glimpse into what attending a Faffcon is like from this superb blog post by my friend Brad Veneble called Faffcon, je t’aime. The next Faffcon will be next fall at a location and date yet to be announced. Meanwhile, you can get a fully satisfying Faffcon like experience at Faff Camp, which is coming up in March 2015. You really should be there.

  16. Why?

    That question is about as open ended as a question gets, of course. In this case, the “why” I’m addressing has to do with how I got to this place, 30 plus years later, doing voiceovers for a living.

    Why? Because, honestly, I have to.

    This work doing voiceovers for audiobooks and documentaries and eLearning and radio imaging and television commercials and lots of other stuff that spins in a myriad of directions is exactly what I was born to do. Since I was a little boy I have enjoyed telling stories. Sometimes they are my own. Most of the time, they come from someone else. But the beauty and the power of the story are just as real, no matter who creates it. The joy, at least for me, is in the telling of the story.

    I have tried lots of other pursuits, lots of other occupations. Nothing else, for me, has the soul satisfying “rightness” that doing voiceovers does.

    May you find the same kind of satisfaction and delight in your work.

  17. It’s been a while

    This blog has been quiet for a while. Life and work have both been busy. The summer has been full of family activity. But the main reason I haven’t written is because for some time, I’ve been trying to find a more satisfying way to post that doesn’t involve logging in to my blog and using the built-in editor in WordPress.

    Don’t get me wrong. I like WordPress. But I’m not thrilled with the built-in editor. Today I’ve decided to give ScribeFire another chance. It was acting flaky for me a while back, but hopefully it’s back to being stable.

    There has been one event in the last week that has also given me pause, but in a good way.

    A year ago I drove my son Eric to college for his freshman year at Concordia University Nebraska. It was an experience quite different from a few years earlier when I drove my oldest child, Karen, to her freshman year in Point Park University. When I took Karen to school it was still in the same Pittsburgh area where we live.

    But the trip with Eric took over 14 hours each way. He was going to school a long way from home.

    And a week ago, I made the same trip with our middle son David. Of course, it was a different experience than my time with Eric. They are each unique individuals. But both trips were a wonderful time to talking and listening to music and sometimes just cruising along in companionable silence.

    Both Eric and David have worked for me in the time before they left for school, so along with the bittersweet experience of saying “good-bye” as I drove away from campus each time, there was also the certainty that I would have to find new solutions to the way I work.

    Not a problem, really. But something that is now different.

    But, it’s all good. I’m so glad to see Karen growing her own business these last several years. And equally glad to see Eric and David starting to make their own way in the world.

    Now, it’s time to close this missive and get some rest as I prepare to tackle a couple more audiobooks and whatever else lies in store in the coming weeks and months.

    Have a wonderful weekend. I will write again soon, I promise.

  18. Of cons and camps and Faffy things


    I’ve written many times over the last few years about what a transformative experience Faffcon has been and continues to be. As the unconference for working pro voiceover talent, it’s a gathering of people who are serious about their work in voiceover, but who also understand how to have fun. I’ve been to every one and will be there in Tucson, AZ in September for number 7.

    The thing is, Faffcon is hard to get in to. There’s a limit of 100 who are allowed to register each time. You have to be working pro voice talent and pass the vetting process. It sells out lightning fast. (Faffcon 7 was full before the pre-registration for those who had all ready reserved their hotel rooms was done.)

    About a year and a half ago, the first Faff Camp was held in Charlotte, NC. Unlike Faffcon, Faff Camp has no limit on the number of people who can attend and while working pro voices are encouraged to attend, you can be as new to voiceover as can be and still attend Faff Camp. In fact, there’s a track specifically for those just getting started.

    I was there in Charlotte and I will tell you honestly I wasn’t sure beforehand if I would like it. I love the Faffcon experience so much, I wasn’t sure if Faff Camp would reflect the experience I had grown to love so much. But it did. Wonderfully. My expectations were blown away.

    However, Faff Camp, as fun as it was, represented a huge risk. Faff Camp needed to have a certain number of people attend the event in order to just break even. It was great fun, an excellent learning experience, but for those in charge it was a significant challenge. So, no one knew if there would ever be a second Faff Camp.

    The good news is (as you may have all ready heard) there is going to be a Faff Camp II, this time in San Antonio, TX, March 20 – 22, 2015. The initial Kickstarter-style registration is going on now. If enough people register by Friday of this week (yes, that’s just a couple of days away) then Faff Camp II will happen. If enough don’t register, then everyone gets a refund and Faff Camp II doesn’t happen.

    So, here’s the deal. If you would like to get a $25 discount off the initial registration price of $375, use this promo code: VT9071887

    When you do, you’ll get $25 off your registration and I will receive a $25 rebate off of mine. Just go to the Faff Camp II site and click the orange “Register!” button. I hope to see you in San Antonio next March!

    By the way, as an additional incentive, while this initial registration is $375, that fee will rise to $449 on July 12, 2014. So, click one of the Faff Camp II links above, put in that promo code and I look forward to seeing you there!

  19. Summer Shorts 14 for June 7, 2014


    June is Audiobook Month and again this year I’m taking part in the Summer Shorts series of blog releases. Spoken Freely, a group of more than 40 professional narrators, has teamed with Going Public and Tantor Media to celebrate June is Audiobook Month (JIAM) by offering Summer Shorts ’14, an audio collection of poetry, short stories and essays. All proceeds from sales of the collection will go to ProLiteracy, a national literacy outreach and advocacy organization.

    Throughout June 2014, 1-2 stories, poems and essays will be released online each day via Going Public, as well as on various author and book blogs. As a “Thank you!” to listeners, pieces will be available for free online listening on their day of release. As a bonus for those who purchase the full collection from Tantor Media in support of ProLiteracy, there are over 20 additional tracks only available via the compilation download.

    With that background, today’s release is Hearing Aid, by Jeremy Robinson. Narrated by Jeffrey Kafer.

    The story tells of a future world where one man regains his hearing after a lifetime of silence. But is he better off? Copyright is held by Jeremy Robinson. Recorded with permission.

    Ever since his first play at thirteen (his mother still has the bellhop costume), Jeffrey Kafer has been an avid performer on the stage and in voice-overs. He has narrated over one hundred books spanning all genres and won the 2008 Voicey Award for Best New Voice.

    The previous post in this series can be found at The Book Nympho.

    The next post in this series will be at MV Freeman’s blog, tomorrow.

    And if you’d like to scan through all of the posts in this series, check out the Going Public blog.

  20. What an amazing evening

    Last night my lovely wife Cinda and I dressed in our finest and headed off to the New York Academy of Music for the 2014 Audies Gala. It was going to be a fun evening no matter what happened, because we don’t often have an excuse to do this sort of event.

    We hopped into the cab called for us by the doorman at our New York hotel and rode the several blocks to the site of the gala. All went smoothly on our trip. Actually a little too smoothly. We arrived 20 minutes before we were supposed to. Ah, the trials of trying to out guess rush hour traffic in Manhattan!

    The folks at the New York Academy of Music were nice enough to provide Cinda and me with a place to relax while we waited for the registration desk to be set up. 15 minutes or so later they were ready and we checked in at the desk. Yes, our names were on the guest list!

    We then joined the crowd going to the pre-Gala reception on the third floor. Lovely and delicious foods of various ethnic origins were provided along with a wide selection of beverages for every taste.

    Here’s a photo of Cinda and me with our friend Roxanne Hernandez Coyne from the reception.

    Cinda and Bob Souer with Roxanne Hernandez Coyne

    Cinda and Bob Souer with Roxanne Hernandez Coyne

    After a very pleasant time of chatting with old friends and making a few new ones, we all went back down to the main floor and the auditorium for the main event.

    The president of the Audio Publishers Association, Michele Cobb, introduced the host for the evening, the very talented Libba Bray; who provided plenty of laughs as well as kept things moving from one award announcement to the next.

    About 30 minutes into the awards announcements we came to the category where I was nominated, Business/Educational. After reading through the nominees, the winner was announced. I believe I will remember that moment for the rest of my life. My book, Leadership Secrets of the Salvation Army, was the title read as the winner. Here is a list of all of the 2014 Audies winners. You’ll find my entry part way down the page on the left side.

    I don’t have a copy of the official award winner photo taken at the close of the Gala yet, but here is a photo of me holding the award with actress and voice talent Pam Tierney.


    Pam was kind enough to take time from her schedule to work as my director for this book. Also providing invaluable help were my son Eric Souer as my audio editor and my daughter Karen Souer as proofer.

    By the way, you can find detailed coverage of the 2014 Audies Gala on the APA website (link is PDF) and on John Florian’s excellent VoiceOverXtra.

  21. Something fun I recorded recently

    One of my favorite clients is the San Francisco Giants major league baseball team. Here is a video I narrated for them recently about their commercial campaign for 2014.


  22. Cleaning up the blogroll

    This is an ongoing project of course, since there are a LOT of links in my blogroll; but I’ve removed a few broken links today. I’ve also added one link to my blogroll, that of the voiceover blog from Jason McCoy.

  23. Faffcon 7!

    Whether you have seen the news somewhere else your not, I want to be sure to let you know that Faffcon 7 is coming September 18-21, 2014 in Tucson, AZ. All the details are on the Faffcon site. See you in Tucson in September!

  24. Added to the blogroll today

    I’ve just added my friend Heather Costa’s blog to my blogroll. Welcome, Heather!

  25. How quiet do you need it?

    My friend Andi Arndt has written a wonderful post called The Sound of Life about wrestling with whether or not to add an isolation booth to her toolkit as a narrator. I think you’ll find it well worth a few minutes of your time.

  26. A long series of failure

    I have been reading the Monday Morning Memo by Roy H. Williams since 1997. If you don’t get it in your inbox every Monday, I encourage you to sign up. The insights are well worth the few minutes of your week, and then some.

    Today’s memo is about the value of failure. As I read it, I started thinking about my long journey from worker bee to full time voice talent in a new way. Yes, it took me 26 years to finally make that transition in 2009. Yes, I had lots of opportunities along the way to make that transition at an earlier point in my life, and each of those times I failed to pull the trigger and ride the bullet.

    But, now I realize that each of those failures helped me better prepare for when I made the transition. Everyone, no matter at what level they operate has bumps and bruises along the way. Don’t imagine that your journey is going to smooth out one you hit your stride and start doing voiceover full time.

    And of course, in the world of voiceover, there are loads of auditions we don’t book. Plenty of connections and contacts that don’t lead to anywhere. So, are you going to take each of these “failures” in stride and keep moving? Or are they going to derail you?

  27. The ACX Master Class registration is closing

    You may have seen at least one of the free videos that Dan O’Day and David H. Lawrence XVII have done in advance of their ACX Master Class, so you probably know by now if recording audiobooks is appealing to you. Registration closes at midnight, Friday, February 7, 2014. In other words, just a little more than 24 hours after I post this, and probably less than 24 hours from the time you’re reading this.

    The first class will be Monday, so if you want to take part, register.

  28. Quote of the day

    “Isn’t it funny how day by day nothing changes, but when you look back, everything is different.” – C. S. Lewis

  29. ACX Master Class and even more information

    As I’ve mentioned a couple of times now, Dan O’Day and David H. Lawrence, XVII are going to be presenting a Master Class on ACX soon. Before that, however, Dan is releasing some free videos about audiobook narration, of which this is the third. It’s chock full with solid information, much of it from people who are actually successfully narrating audiobooks.

    This video includes tons of tips about how to maximize your results via ACX. Dan even provides you with a checklist of things on which to work.

  30. ACX Master Class and more information

    Dan O’Day has released the second of his videos about audiobook narration. As I mentioned a few days ago, Dan will soon be presenting an ACX Master Class for those who want to make better use of the ACX site in building their voiceover business.

    In this second video Dan reveals the mystery audiobook expert with whom he is presenting this class. Honestly, I was all ready pretty interested in what Dan would offer in this class, but after watching this video I am even more interested than I all ready was.

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