You’ve completed your erotic short story, your BDSM vignette, or your Giga giantess novella and it’s ready for sharing. Yet there’s that nagging doubt in the back of your mind:

“Did I overlook something? Is this ready to be seen?”

When you’re too close to your own work or brain-fried from laboring over it for so long, I’m the extra set of eyes you need to critically examine your work. Myself, I’m a giantess/size fetish writer, experienced with and a fan of many subgenres within fetish and erotica writing, and I’m eager to work with creators of these—here’s how I do that.

Other editors take great pride in their mistaken and outdated rules. They resist the evolution of our living language, and they may even use their “expertise” as a weapon to attack others, stifling brilliant ideas and shaming emerging voices into silence.

What makes me different is my flexibility: I’ve studied the history of English language, and I watch how it flows and changes today. The two things I always consider for how any body of writing should look are context and audience. The rules for submitting to an academic journal aren’t the same guidelines for BDSM or monster porn. Obviously.

Whether you’re going through traditional publishing or uploading your self-published work for sale, let’s talk about how to dress up your finished piece for presentation.