[This post first ran March 11, 2016. Bringing it back for a re-run today.]

You have a new book or film or album you want to promote — and you’re waging a letter/e-mail writing campaign to garner support.

The following is what you need to know before you get started.

The Pitch

Bottom line: You want something.

You want to recommend someone or something, or you want someone to recommend you.

You want an endorsement, an interview, a keynote speaker, a job, something for free, someone to make a decision for you.

Start with a thank you:

Thank you for your work.

Thank you for your article “X.”

Thank you for finding a happiness pill.

Thank you for being the only ethical elected official in office.

State your purpose:

I’m writing to request a review copy of your book.

I’m contacting you to ask for your endorsement of my product.

I’m reaching out to you to obtain a bulk discount.

State why you think the recipient of your pitch might be interested:

I read your article titled “X” and thought my book on the same topic would resonate with you.

I’ve read about your service with the Marine Corps and hoped you’d have time to speak with some of the younger men and women of the Corps.

My book is a history of lying politicians, which might add perspective to your coverage of the presidential campaign.

State who you are:

I received the Pulitzer Prize for my coverage of the presidential scandal X.

I’m an 18 year-old student at Y High School. My dad has been sharing your books with me since I was a kid.

Like you, I spent my summers as a caddie. Similar experiences, but I went into business and didn’t commit to writing as early as you did.

State the time, date, address, etc.:

The workshop takes place December 14, 2016, in Hawaii.

I’m available for interviews throughout the campaign cycle.

My address is XXXX

End with a thank you:

Thanks again for your article — and for your time and consideration of my request.

Thanks for your work.

Thanks for _______

Start with a thank you. State your purpose. State why you think “it” would be of interest. State who your are and date/time/address information. Thank the recipient. *Include smooth transitions between each of these. One should run into and relate to the other.

Before you start your letter:

1) Research the individual you’re pitching.

If a health reporter just wrote an article about a 92-year-old, barbell-lifting grandma, he’s not likely to do a follow-up feature on the 92 year-old barbell-lifting grandma you represent, but he might do a piece on what programs work best for specific age groups. You can target something that the reporter showed an interest in, and then suggest an extended conversation.

2) Know the outlet.

Confirm that your project falls into the interest area of the outlet and/or individual you’re approaching. Just because the outlet ran a feature last year, which relates to your subject area today, doesn’t mean they’ll be interested. Same with reporters, which might cover one beat for ten years and then switch to another. Look for current coverage trends to gauge their interest.

3) Consider the placement.

Around the 2000 period, I started pitching military books I repped to features and op-ed sections instead of to book review sections. Military books didn’t receive play in book review sections — and the death of book review sections was on the horizon anyway… Instead of pitching the book, I pitched the person — an expert, who could speak to X, Y and Z, who also happened to be the author of XYZ book. Around the 2004 period, The Atlantic Monthly featured the book The Sling and The Stone in all but one issue within a 12-month period. The book never hit the review section. Instead, the author was interviewed as an expert source for numerous articles, and his book was mentioned every time. Rather than one shot coverage, the author and the book received year-around coverage.

4) Be Ready In Advance.

Watch any of the broadcast news programs and you’ll notice that the experts being interviewed are often authors. This doesn’t make the expert the best person to answer questions about the headline du jour. It makes the expert the one with the fastest publicist and/or the author with materials ready in advance.

For example, there are always more stories related to veterans around November 11th, weight-loss features always hit heavy around January 1st and historical anniversary stories often receive play depending if it is a 50th anniversary vs a 14th anniversary. Then there are the other predictable stories: a politician will be caught with his pants down or his hands in someone’s wallet. A teacher in one location will make a positive breakthrough with students, while a teacher in another area will face jailtime. There will be a blizzard or a drought or a flood, and there will be a recall on one product or another.

Know the news cycles and be ready.

This is harder for fiction, but in some cases it still works. In 2006, around the release of The Afghan Campaign, we placed Steve’s first op-ed. The book was fiction, but the history on which the book was based related to current events.

5) Watch your word count.

If you can’t make your pitch in 300 words, go back to the cutting board.

6) Don’t hide your purpose.

Steve often receives requests that are hidden within blocks of text. The letter below should have started with the interview request and why Steve was being contacted. Instead, it ran on and on about the host.

Dear Mr. Pressfield,

I am reaching out to you on behalf of XXX XXX. XXX is the vice president of XXX as well as a bestselling author and business owner. He has written numerous books with XXX, chairman of the board and co-founder of XXX. Their most recent book, XXX, reached #1 on the Wall Street Journal bestseller list and has been featured on more than 235 bestseller lists including The New York Times and USA Today.

XXX is the host of a monthly webinar which is marketed to our existing database including more than 130,000 XXX associates. XXX itself was recently named the #1 XXX organization in the world across all industries by XXX magazine. In addition, XXX is often invited to speak to corporations and associations around the world regarding XXX. As result, our database/audience is expanding outside of the XXX industry and resonating with the business community.

Given XXX is such a big fan of your book, XXX, and the content aligns with many of the concepts in XXX, he would like to extend an invitation to be his guest on one of our webinars. This would also be a great opportunity for you to promote your work to a large audience. I have included the link to our Website below, which will provide you with access to our webinars if you would like to listen to a sample.

We would be honored to have you as a guest, and if you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact me.

Side note: Do not infer that someone will benefit if they work with you unless you can prove it — and guarantee it — in advance. And DON’T tell them what a great opportunity it will be for them. That’s an old — and often brimming-with-bullshit — line. (more on “opportunities” via Jon Acuff).

7) Avoid making demands and trying to make an emergency on your end an emergency on someone else’s end. The following is a recent example:

I’m emailing on behalf of Prof. XXX XXX of English at XXX College.
She wants a desk copy of “War of Art” by Steven Pressfield, as she has already adopted the book for an English XXX course, and she needs the book quickly.
Is there more information needed about the course, in order for her to get a desk copy?
Thank you

The writer wants a free book. No, “May I have a copy?” or “Do you provide desk copies?” No please. And: No address.

As a side: Schools tend to place orders late and seem the least in-tune to saving money. The person placing the order will stick to the 7-copy order the professor requested, even though she’d save money if she placed a 10-copy (or more) order, which is when Black Irish Books’ bulk discount kicks in. Seven copies of THE WAR OF ART go for $90.65 at the $12.95 per book cover price. Ten copies go for $58.30 at the $5.83 per book bulk rate.

Here’s another that falls under throwing your looming deadline on someone else:

Should you decide to provide an endorsement, I would be pleased to offer you a gratis copy of the book as a token of our appreciation. If at all possible, we would like to receive the endorsement by November 25th.

The request arrived a month before the deadline, which hit during the holiday season, during which many of us are busy with personal obligations, in addition to our work. Bad timing.

Also: Don’t tell someone you’ll offer a gratis copy in exchange for an endorsement. That’s something that should be a given, an unsaid that’s understood because it is the right thing to do. When the book is released, it should be sent to endorsers with a thank you. And, the manuscript should be sent MONTHS in advance if you’d like someone to consider endorsing it. No one is waiting around for your book to pop up and fill in their time.

8) Don’t go for pity.

This one arrived after we offered the Mega Bundle for Writers last year. The bundle included about $200 worth of books for $35. The package weighed eight pounds, with a $12 shipping charge via FedEx Ground (a charge Black Irish does not mark up).

Dear Black Irish,

Yesterday, used up $47.00 of $47.17 in account with 17 cents remaining, the shipping was a surprise.

Thus If you can throw in the WARRIOR ETHOS with today’s order, that would be extremely appreciated by this starving artist.

Thank you.

If you are a starving artist and have $47.17 left in your account, please use it for food. While books are important, food would be a better choice.

Along these lines, if you’re going to ask for something related to your work, don’t play the pity card. There are millions in this world in need of help. Trying to guilt someone into sharing your product won’t work. You might guilt someone into helping to raise money for a child’s medical bills, or to help rebuild a burnt-down school, but guilt that will result in your personal gain is a long-shot.

9) Don’t misspell names.

We still receive requests for Stephen instead of Steven — and for Pressman instead of Pressfield.

10) Don’t play word games.

In the past year, it seems like everyone contacting Steve about a speaking event is hosting a “summit” or “telesummit.” If you’re holding a meeting or workshop, just call it what it is. Unless a state head is there, summit sounds like the popular term to use, rather than the correct word to use. (As I write this, my daughter is holding a summit in her room with her stuffed animals.)

Your Response to the Response

Whether you receive a yes or a no from someone, write a thank you letter in response. It is one more opportunity to put your name in front of them and forge a connection — and something most of us appreciate.

Two examples:

If you’ve been a long-time reader of this blog, you know that Steve doesn’t do speaking events and he rarely does interviews.

The reality is, if he’s speaking or interviewing, he’s not writing. And, if he’s not writing, he’s not doing the work he was meant to do.

This means we end up sending out a few “no” letters almost every day. Depending on where he is in the world, or at what stage he is with a project, Steve will handle some and I’ll handle the others.

The letters always start with a thank you to the writer, because it was nice that the writer considered Steve as someone to interview, someone to blurb her book, or someone to speak at his event. If the person has said something nice about Steve’s work, I’ll thank the individual for his kind words, or for her thoughts on Steve’s work.

The next line is short and to the point.

Steve is not scheduling speaking events or interviews.

This is followed with a “however.”

However, if you’re interested, Steve would be pleased to donate books for giveaway at your event. While I know this isn’t the same as speaking with him in person, much of what he’d say in person can be found within the pages of his books and/or on his site.

The “however” is an offer to help, though not in the manner requested.

Years ago, I tried to make each of these “no” letters unique. In the interest of time (and having exhausted the options for changing up the letters), they’re all the same, with the exception of the opening thank you addressing the individual’s original letter.

The getting personal part comes during part two, if the letter writer responds.

If the letter writer replies with a thank you, it’s often the start of a long-term connection. I keep track of books sent to them, correspondence and so on. These notes help jump-start my memory when it fails. I’ll remember a name, but not a conversation. After checking my notes I’m on my way again. And if they stay in touch, I respond. Often, I’m still saying no to interviews and speaking events, but if Steve, Shawn or I can help in other ways, we will.

And if you do choose to respond, avoid the actions of a guy Steve wrote about a few years back, in his piece “An Ask Too Far,” which he ended with a retelling of a “No” he gave to someone to whom he’d already given a ton of “Yeses.”

“One guy wrote me out of the blue; I did a long interview for him, wrote a foreword for his book, and even gave him an intro to my agent. Finally he started asking for favors for his friends. This was an ask too far. When I said no, he wrote back: “I always knew you were a Hollywood a*#hole.”

“Dude! I don’t live anywhere near Hollywood.”

Imagine if the guy had responded with a thank you instead — or if he had considered what “no” actually means. Might still be in contact.

In 2013, Seth Godin posted an article titled “What No Means.”

What “no” means
I’m too busy
I don’t trust you
This isn’t on my list
My boss won’t let me
I’m afraid of moving this forward
I’m not the person you think I am
I don’t have the resources you think I do
I’m not the kind of person that does things like this
I don’t want to open the door to a long-term engagement
Thinking about this will cause me to think about other things I just don’t want to deal with

What it doesn’t mean:
I see the world the way you do, I’ve carefully considered every element of this proposal and understand it as well as you do and I hate it and I hate you.

Don’t get offended.

In a spin I did on Seth’s post, I wrote about a post I’d read, from someone I’d told “no.” He made a comment on his site, along the lines of (I’m paraphrasing here):

“Pressfield’s booking person declined an interview with me a while back and, at the time, I bet that if Oprah called, he wouldn’t say no to her. Well . . Guess who did an interview with Oprah?” Then he went on to say he receives books from other authors every day who are interested in working with him and he’ll support them instead . . . (again, paraphrasing, based on my interpretation and memory . . . )

It was painful to read because I understood where he was coming from.

No feels like a personal rejection. He made the no about him. And then he made Steve’s yes to Oprah about him, too. Those answers weren’t about him. They were about Steve, his time and his work.

The Wrap Up

I can’t promise you a “yes” to your pitch, but I can promise you that everything mentioned above has worked the past 20ish years. It hasn’t worked with everyone, but it has worked. Timing often plays the largest role — as have the shifting roles within the media industry. But, you’ve got to start somewhere.

Keep it short.

Keep it to the point.

Keep at it.

Posted in


Steve shows you the predictable Resistance points that every writer hits in a work-in-progress and then shows you how to deal with each one of these sticking points. This book shows you how to keep going with your work.

do the work book banner 1


A short book about the writing of a first novel: for Steve, The Legend of Bagger Vance. Having failed with three earlier attempts at novels, here's how Steve finally succeeded.



Steve shares his "lessons learned" from the trenches of the five different writing careers—advertising, screenwriting, fiction, nonfiction, and self-help. This is tradecraft. An MFA in Writing in 197 pages.



Amateurs have amateur habits. Pros have pro habits. When we turn pro, we give up the comfortable life but we find our power. Steve answers the question, "How do we overcome Resistance?"



  1. Mary Doyle on March 11, 2016 at 6:03 am

    Callie, this is a keeper! The virtues of “please,” “thank you,” “get to the point,” and “check your spelling” will never go out of style. Thanks so much for this great advice!

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:46 am

      Thanks, Mary!

  2. Sara on March 11, 2016 at 6:38 am

    Thank you for this. This made me so happy I decided to break my no-posting rule and leave an electronic footprint. Excellent, well-ordered, ethical and practical advice. I look forward to your daughter’s next summit with the stuffed animals.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:35 am

      Thanks for breaking your no-posting rule, Sara! No more summits planned at this time, but if one is called… I’ll send an update!

  3. Dave H. on March 11, 2016 at 6:39 am

    A great blog post! Definitely saved this one–invaluable information and common-sense reminders that we all need, whether a small business owner, author, or entrepreneur.

    Thank You! …again!

    P.S. There’s actual ETHICAL elected officials? No way…

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:33 am

      Thanks, Dave! And yes, I can name at least one ethical elected official. Just don’t ask me to name five…

  4. Joe on March 11, 2016 at 7:26 am

    Your posts are another reason to look forward to Fridays. Thanks, Callie.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:31 am

      Thanks, Joe!

  5. Patricia on March 11, 2016 at 7:42 am

    I hope there’s no Chatty Cathy at that summit of your daughter’s !

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:27 am

      That’s my daughter’s role… 😉

  6. Joel D Canfield on March 11, 2016 at 8:01 am

    Glad to have someplace to send folks who need this info. I find myself thinking this is all common sense, good manners . . . and then I find myself cringing at the memory of a dumb request I made of Seth a decade ago.

    You cannot make withdrawals from an account you’ve never made deposits into.

    Stephen Pressman. Oy. Though it’s not as bad as the junk mail a co-worker named Brian Neal once received, addressed to Brain Meal.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:27 am

      Joel, I can’t imagine anything dumb ever coming out of your mouth… “Brain Meal”… No that’s bad — and VERY FUNNY.

      • Joel D Canfield on March 15, 2016 at 12:44 pm

        People tell me that all the time. Clearly, my acting skills are superior.

        Amazing what the half-century mark did for my common sense.

  7. Robin on March 11, 2016 at 8:26 am

    This post not only provides smart advice and guidance, it’s a public service. I coach individuals to pursue goals that matter to them. On occasion this requires reaching out to someone with an “ask” – someone who they don’t know, and who doesn’t know them. Clients often recoil at the thought of this judging it as a “cold call” type of marketing approach. My response is that it’s less about whether its a cold call/contact or not and much more about the clarity of message, being concise, humble, etc. Your post shifts the – should I contact this person even though I don’t know him/her – out of fear/projection mode toward conscientious/ respect-based mode. Thank you!

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:22 am

      Thanks, Robin!

  8. Michael Beverly on March 11, 2016 at 9:19 am

    Dear Callie,

    Thank you for this very helpful post.

    Soon, I’ll be releasing my dating guide book titled:

    “Hot to Date a Hottie: Why You Never Want Her to Say No.”

    I thought you might want to endorse my book because I’ll be stealing shamelessly from your blog post.

    Your biggest fan,

    PS, Could you help pay for editing and formatting?

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:20 am

      Michael, Your comment is what my best friend and I would refer to as “snort-worthy.” A loud laugh/snort hybrid erupted while reading it. And no, I won’t pay for your editing or formatting… ~C

  9. Tim Forbes on March 11, 2016 at 9:53 am

    Hi Callie,

    At the risk of redundancy, I really do feel compelled to join in here and tell you that every now and then you publish something that transcends your usual good advice and moves directly into the realm of “Keep this one where you can access it easily and repeatedly.” You are very good at what you do, and very charitable in sharing it with us. Thank you. And please do keep us up to date on breaking news from the Stuffed Animal Summit.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:18 am

      Thanks, Tim!

      The Stuffed Animal Summit went well. The Unicorn outranked others in attendance and fought for the rights of his magical world. The summit closed with more rights afforded to one-horned stuffed animals. Mainly: They will no longer be stuffed under beds or in closets… 😉

  10. Beth Barany on March 11, 2016 at 10:28 am

    Hi Callie,

    Thank you so much for your article.

    As one who has been on the receiving end of your gracious emails, I am excited to share with my peeps how you model great communication.

    I’m sharing this with my students on my ‘How to Get Book Reviews” class that starts Monday because at its core this course is about asking for the review in a concise, personalized note to book bloggers. So this post will become suggested reading for the course.

    I’m realizing more and more that just because we can write doesn’t mean we’re good communicators, and I want to teach that.

    Thanks again for all you do!

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:13 am

      Thanks, Beth!

  11. Jonathan Berman on March 11, 2016 at 10:42 am

    (As I write this, my daughter is holding a summit in her room with her stuffed animals.)……….

    Truly LOLed.

    Fantastic, fantastic stuff here, Callie. Really knocked yet another one out of the park.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 11:12 am

      Thanks, Jonathan!

      Until this past year, I didn’t realize dozens of summits take place on a daily basis…

  12. John C Thomson on March 11, 2016 at 3:23 pm

    Thank you, (first step completed) I was unemployed and desperate. I would write a letter and pass it through the hands of 3 English Majors to be certain it was grammatically correct. I would send it to the CEO’s and or Presidents of the Top 100 Privately Owned Companies in Chicago, whose names and addresses I would obtain from the Million Dollar Directory in the Reference Library. The Letter: Dear Jack Knopff, I just got out of prison. I accepted Christ as my Saviour and I am turning my life around. I have the rudimentary skills of a bookkeeper. Based on your expertise, what would you recommend I do. Respectfully, John C Thomson. Of course there is the rest of the story, but I was hired by Leo Burnett Advertising in Chicago and six months later hired away from them by Northwestern University.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 10:46 am

      John, First thought after reading your post: “That’s not fair.” Would be great to have the rest of the story!

  13. Christine on March 11, 2016 at 3:27 pm

    Excellent post. Thank you.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 10:43 am

      Thanks, Christine!

  14. Melvin Hall on March 11, 2016 at 5:32 pm

    Thanks Callie. Had a (life changing) pitch ready for noon today. Read your post at 9 and revamped the entire pitch. Wow. Huge success is an understatement. Thank you for leading. All the best.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 10:43 am

      Thanks, Melvin!

  15. Jocelyn on March 11, 2016 at 6:19 pm

    Thank you for this – it’s amazing, actionable advice, and I’ve bookmarked it to use in the future!

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 10:41 am

      Thanks, Jocelyn.

  16. Marilyn Harding on March 11, 2016 at 11:18 pm

    ‘When the student is ready …” Many thanks for this thoughtful and timely article. It has given me the needed push to get out there with confidence. It’s bookmarked and I plan to put your good advice to use in the coming days!

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 10:41 am

      Thanks, Marilyn!

  17. Maureen Anderson on March 13, 2016 at 2:15 pm

    Belated thanks for this post, Callie!

    I’ve probably told you some variation of this before, but considering how generous you and Steven and Shawn and Jeff are with your expertise — multiple times a week in these posts, for starters — asking for anything else in the way of an interview or whatever feels greedy.

    I’m a different person for having read The War of Art — and I’ll always be thankful for the booster shots of inspiration, here.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 10:34 am


      You, of course, are one of the individuals it’s been a pleasure to be in contact with – all starting with a blog comment!


  18. George in Quito on March 14, 2016 at 10:40 am

    Halfway through reading this, I made a copy and put it in my swipe file. Definitely actionable stuff here. Thank you so much for giving me this gift!

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 10:32 am

      Thanks, George!

  19. Stacy on March 14, 2016 at 12:56 pm

    Thanks very much for this, Callie.

    I try never to forget that I’m asking for someone else’s time when asking for a favor. The least the asker can do is understand they’re asking for one.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 10:32 am

      Thanks, Stacy!

  20. michael on March 15, 2016 at 4:11 am

    My dad was in intelligence for the military for 30 years and a war strategy instructor for another 20. The best advice he ever received was when he just starting out and had to present in front of the big wigs and the biggest wig stopped him and said “you have one minute to tell me why I am here and one minute to tell me why I should stay.”

    Reason a military meeting is called a brief.
    A lot to be learned from that word

    Great post – it is crazy the lack of quality “pitch” advice there is on the net. Grant Cardone has a few podcasts where he goes over what a pitch should entail and has callers call in to practice their pitches and he gives them constructive criticism. Besides that a lot of what I read is way too complicated.

    • Callie Oettinger on March 15, 2016 at 7:03 am


      Thanks for sharing this from you dad:

      “You have one minute to tell me why I am here and one minute to tell me why I should stay.”

      Great advice! If you can’t capture attention on the spot, and then convince the person to stick around, you’ve lost.


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  23. Tim Keelan on March 25, 2016 at 7:32 am

    This is a post every sales person should read this. With every new outreach to a prospect they are asking to time, thought, referral, etc. Your simple structure is beautiful.
    thanks > why > why for them > about me > when, how > thanks again. And with brevity as the guide – perfect. Thank you

    • Callie Oettinger on March 25, 2016 at 8:25 am

      Thanks, Tim!

  24. Jorge on April 6, 2018 at 9:31 am

    How can I share these great blogs on social media?

  25. Tim Dalton on April 6, 2018 at 12:05 pm

    Thank you, thank you, thank you for your excellent blog post. I have just re-read two emails I sent earlier today… and have just sent two follow up emails to express more specific thanks. Excellent advice.

  26. Julie Murphy on April 6, 2018 at 10:55 pm

    Good info on the how to and where to of the pitch–thanks.

  27. Barbara Wilpon on April 7, 2018 at 5:04 pm

    Hi, I was under the impression that Steven was writing these himself. Not true?


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