“One-time offer: Become an admired weight loss author without writing a single word (no A.I.) and sell YOUR 3 ebooks within 48 hours”

Start earning money now without paying the normal price with this insane monthly payment plan and $100 discount.

How is this offer better compared to the original:

3 ebooks instead of 2
(= earn more money)

Save big money with a $100 Discount

Cut your monthly costs with 50% due insane payment plan

Become an admired weight loss author today without writing a single word (no A.I.)

Your name & cover design on 3 super high-quality and thoroughly researched weight loss ebooks 

Written by an 🧠Applied Psychologist ✅Former fat kid 📘Author 

Erik Hans Holwerda

Become respected expert

Earn Passive Income

Attract high-end clients

Do you struggle as a weight loss coach, dietician or personal trainer with:

👎 Not standing out in this extremely overcrowded and competitive market?

👎 Only getting paid for your time (which limits your earnings big time)?

👎 Charging low prices for your outstanding services?

👎 Not having enough time to create engaging and top-quality content?

How would your life look like if all these problems would be erased?

Just imagine how it would be to: 

👑 Instantly be seen as an EXPERT by clients, the general public, colleagues and the media

💵 Attract high-end clients because services become much more valuable and people will be excited to pay the higher prices you offer

⏳Having a passive income and not having to trade all of your valuable time for money

👪 Having much more free time to do the things you want and live your life instead of researching & creating content

If you combine your received lead magnets, the monthly social posts from S.E.T.S. (Science-based E-content Timesaving Solution) and these amazing books, you have the ultimate shortcut to success. What normally would take years and years to finish, you have now at your fingertips for a bargain in invested time and money.

Applied Psychologist, former-fat kid & retired weight loss coach.

I know how frustrating it can be to market yourself in the oversaturated and extremely competitive weight loss field.

Not to mention how much time and effort it costs time and time again to deliver expert-level-quality information to your followers and clients (click here if you want to find out why I stopped my coaching) 

I also know how painful it is for your clients and customers to be overweight and the immense struggle it can be to lose weight. How do I know that? I lived it… check out the pictures and my story.

My name is Erik Hans and my weight loss story started when I weighed 239 lbs at the tender age of sixteen…

What the professionals say:

What my ex coaching clients say:

I ONLY want happy customers

You can read all three books below so you can decide if you want your cover design and name on them.


THREE ebooks with your name on it

A Quick & Easy read

“The Blueprint” has 151 small pages and can be read within 90 minutes. It gives the client a quick and easy blueprint of how to lose weight with a flexible dieting approach.

Nothing screams more 'expert' than a physical 500+ page book with 1267 scientific references.

“The Scientific Research and Reference Guide” is a 521-page monster that fully explains all the scientific research behind The Blueprint. It’s also loaded with extra tips, tricks and strategies to make the weight loss journey even easier. 

Nobody will ever doubt your expertise and knowledge of weight loss and the psychology behind it after they see or read this book21

Highly needed science-based advice

I call this book “The Childhood Obesity Prevention and Treatment Quick guide” (you can name it differently of course). It really is a quick guide because it’s read within an hour. But don’t be fooled, it’s thoroughly researched.

There aren’t many books about preventing and treating childhood obesity so you’ll be in a very unique position when you offer advice and have a book on this topic.

This while such advice is highly necessary in this day and age because our children are growing heavier and heavier. And this has grave consequences for them as a child and as an adult.

Scientific research shows that when growing overweight, your child has a significantly increased risk of (scientific references 1-48):


❌ Anxiety

Sleep Disorders

❌ Low self-esteem

Body Image Disturbance

❌ Being bullied (24/7 online)

Suicidal thoughts

Physical Health

Not to mention the serious physical health consequences like premature death, type 2 diabetes, high-blood pressure, high-cholesterol, cardiovascular disease, asthma, premature musculoskeletal disorders and even some cancers [49-68].

Dieting leads to eating disorders

The weird thing is that scientific research shows that children who dieted, were three times more likely to be overweight and 18 times more likely to develop an eating disorder than those who didn’t diet [69, 70]. Many studies found similar patterns [71-76].


Scientific References:

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3. Britz B, Siegfried W, Ziegler A, Lamertz C, Herpertz-Dahlmann BM, Remschmidt H, et al. Rates of psychiatric disorders in a clinical study group of adolescents with extreme obesity and in obese adolescents ascertained via a population based study. Int J Obes Relat Metab Disord. 2000;24:1707–14. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]
4. Tanofsky-Kraff M, Yanovski SZ, Wilfley DE, Marmarosh C, Morgan CM, Yanovski JA. Eating-disordered behaviors, body fat, and psychopathology in overweight and normal-weight children. J Consult Clin Psychol. 2004;72:53–61. [PMC free article] [PubMed] [Google Scholar]
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20. Baldwin JR, Arseneault L, Odgers C, Belsky DW, Matthews T, Ambler A, Caspi A, Moffitt TE, Danese A. Childhood Bullying Victimization and Overweight in Young Adulthood: A Cohort Study. Psychosom Med. 2016 Nov/Dec;78(9):1094-1103. doi: 10.1097/PSY.0000000000000388. PMID: 27814340; PMCID: PMC5098717.
21. van Geel, M., Vedder, P. & Tanilon, J. Are overweight and obese youths more often bullied by their peers? A meta-analysis on the relation between weight status and bullying. Int J Obes 38, 1263–1267 (2014).
22. Bacchini, D., Licenziati, M. R., Garrasi, A., Corciulo, N., Driul, D., Tanas, R., Fiumani, P. M., Di Pietro, E., Pesce, S., Crinò, A., Maltoni, G., Iughetti, L., Sartorio, A., Deiana, M., Lombardi, F., & Valerio, G. (2015). Bullying and Victimization in Overweight and Obese Outpatient Children and Adolescents: An Italian Multicentric Study. PloS one, 10(11), e0142715.
23. Griffiths, L. J., Wolke, D., Page, A. S., Horwood, J. P., & ALSPAC Study Team (2006). Obesity and bullying: different effects for boys and girls. Archives of disease in childhood, 91(2), 121–125.
24. Eaton DK, Lowry R, Brener ND, Galuska DA, Crosby AE. Associations of body mass index and perceived weight with suicide ideation and suicide attempts among US high school students. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2005 Jun;159(6):513-9.
25. Janssen I, Craig WM, Boyce WF, Pickett W. Associations between overweight and obesity with bullying behaviors in school-aged children. Pediatrics. 2004;113(5):1187-1194. Accessed: November 2010.
26. Lumeng JC, Forrest P, Appugliese DP, Kaciroti N, Corwyn RF, and Bradley RH. Weight Status as a Predictor of Being Bullied in Third Through Sixth Grades Pediatrics.2010; 0: 200907741-20090774.
27. Nansel, T.R., Overpeck, M., Pilla, R.S., Ruan, W.J., Simons-Morton, B., & Scheidt, P. Bullying Behaviors Among US Youth: Prevalence and Association With Psychosocial Adjustment., 285(16), 2094- 2100. 2001.
28. Sixiang Cheng, Atipatsa Chiwanda Kaminga, Qianwen Liu, Fang Wu, Zheng Wang, Xiaofen Wang, Xiaoqun Liu (2022). Association between weight status and bullying experiences among children and adolescents in schools: An updated meta-analysis, Child Abuse & Neglect, Volume 134, 2022, 105833, ISSN 0145-2134,
29. Puhl, R. M., & King, K. M. (2013). Weight discrimination and bullying. Best practice & research. Clinical endocrinology & metabolism, 27(2), 117–127.
30. Friedman , Roberta R and Rebecca M Puhl . “ WEIGHT BIAS A Social Justice Issue A Policy Brief 2012 . ” Yale Rudd Center for Food Policy and Obesity , 2012 . http : / / / resources / upload / docs / what / reports / Rudd_Policy_Brief_Weight_Bias.pdf.
31. Udo , Tomoko and Carlos M . Grilo . “ Perceived Weight Discrimination , Childhood Maltreatment , and Weight Gain in U.S . Adults with Overweight / Obesity . Obesity , 24 , no . 6 ( April 26 , 2016 ) : 1366 – 72 . doi : 10.1002 / oby . 21474 .
32. Volgels, E.A. et al (2022). Teens and Cyberbullying 2022. Pew Research.
33. Brighi, A., Melotti, G., Guarini, A., Genta, M. L., Ortega, R., Mora-Merchán, J., Smith, P. K. and Thompson, F. (2012). Self-Esteem and Loneliness in Relation to Cyberbullying in Three European Countries, in Cyberbullying in the Global Playground: Research from International Perspectives (eds Q. Li, D. Cross and P. K. Smith), Wiley-Blackwell, Oxford, UK.
34. Floros, G.D., Simos, K. E., Fisoun, V., Dafouli, E., and Geroukalis, D. (2013). Adolescent online cyberbullying in Greece: The impact of parental online security practices, bonding, and online impulsiveness. Journal of School Health, 83(6), 445-453.
35. Hinduja, S. & Patchin, J. W. (2007). Offline consequences of online victimization: School violence and delinquency. Journal of School Violence, 6(3), 89-112.
36. Hinduja, S. & Patchin, J. W. (2008). Cyberbullying: An exploratory analysis of factors related to offending and victimization. Deviant Behavior, 29(2), 129-156.
37. Hinduja, S. & Patchin, J. W. (2009). Bullying beyond the Schoolyard: Preventing and Responding to Cyberbullying. Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage Publications.
38. Hinduja, S. & Patchin, J. W. (2010). Bullying, cyberbullying, and suicide. Archives of Suicide Research, 14(3), 206-221.
39. Hinduja, S. & Patchin, J. W. (2012). Cyberbullying: Neither an Epidemic Nor a Rarity. European Journal of Developmental Psychology, 9(5), 539-543.
40. Hinduja, S. & Patchin, J. W. (2019). Connecting Adolescent Suicide to the Severity of Bullying and Cyberbullying. Journal of School Violence, 18(3), 333-346.
41. Kowalski, R. M. & Limber, S. P. (2013). Psychological, Physical, and Academic Correlates of Cyberbullying and Traditional Bullying. Journal of Adolescent Health, 53(1), S13-S20.
42. Kowalski, R. M., Limber, S. P. & Agatston, P.W. (2008). Cyber Bullying: Bullying in the Digital Age. Malden, MA: Wiley-Blackwell.
43. Lenhart, A. (2007). Cyberbullying and Online Teens. Pew Internet & American Life Project, June 27. ( NCVS School Crime Supplement (2019).
44. Patchin, J. W. & Hinduja, S. (2013). Cyberbullying among Adolescents: Implications for Empirical Research. Journal of Adolescent Health 53(4), 431-432.
45. Schneider, S.K., O’Donnell, L, Stueve, A., and Coulter, R.W.S. (2012). Cyberbullying, school bullying, and psychological distress: A regional census of high school students. American Journal of Public Health, 102(1), 171-177.
46. Smith, P. K., Mahdavi, J., Carvalho, M., Fisher, S., Russell, S., and Tippett, N. (2008). Cyberbullying: its nature and impact in secondary school pupils. Journal of Child Psychology and Psychiatry 49(4): 376–385.
47. Wang, J., Nansel, T. R., & Iannotti, R. J. (2011). Cyber Bullying and Traditional Bullying: Differential Association with Depression. Journal of Adolescent Health, 48(4): 415–417.
48. Ybarra, M., Diener-West, M., & Leaf, P. J. (2007). Examining the Overlap in Internet Harassment and School Bullying: Implications for School Intervention. Journal of Adolescent Health, 41: S42–S50.
49. Gies I, et al. Early childhood obesity: a survey of knowledge and practices of physicians from the Middle East and North Africa. BMC Pediatr. 2017;17(1):115.
50. Biro FM. Wien M. Childhood obesity and adult morbidities. Am J Clin Nutr. 2010;91:1499S–1505S.
51. World Health Organization. Childhood overweight and obesity [Internet]. Geneva: World Health Organization; 2016. Available from:
52. Hoffmans MD, Kromhout D, de Lezenne Coulander C. The impact of body mass index of 78,612 18-year old Dutch men on 32-year mortality from all causes. J Clin Epidemiol. 1988;41(8):749–56.
53. Franks PW. Hanson RL. Knowler WC, et al. Childhood obesity, other cardiovascular risk factors, and premature death. N Engl J Med. 2010;362:485–493.
54. Reilly JJ. Kelly J. Long-term impact of overweight and obesity in childhood and adolescence on morbidity and premature mortality in adulthood: Systematic review. Int J Obes (Lond) 2010;35:891–898.
55. Goran MI, Ball GD, Cruz ML. Obesity and risk of type 2 diabetes and cardiovascular disease in children and adolescents. J Clin Endocrinol Metab. 2003;88(4):1417–1427.
56. van Vliet M. Van der Heyden JC. Diamant M, et al. Overweight is highly prevalent in children with type 1 diabetes and associates with cardiometabolic risk. J Pediatr. 2010;156:923–929.
57. Freedman DS. Serdula MK. Srinivasan SR, et al. Relation of circumferences and skinfold thicknesses to lipid and insulin concentrations in children and adolescents: The Bogalusa Heart Study. Am J Clin Nutr. 1999;69:308–317.
58. Steinberger J. Daniels SR. Obesity, insulin resistance, diabetes, and cardiovascular risk in children: An American Heart Association scientific statement from the Atherosclerosis, Hypertension, and Obesity in the Young Committee (Council on Cardiovascular Disease in the Young) and the Diabetes Committee (Council on Nutrition, Physical Activity, and Metabolism) Circulation. 2003;107:1448–1453.
59. Freedman DS. Dietz WH. Srinivasan SR, et al. The relation of overweight to cardiovascular risk factors among children and adolescents: The Bogalusa Heart Study. Pediatrics. 1999;103:1175–1182.
60. Freedman DS, Mei Z, Srinivasan SR, Berenson GS, Dietz WH. Cardiovascular risk factors and excess adiposity among overweight children and adolescents: the Bogalusa Heart Study. J Pediatr. 2007;150(1):12–17.e2.
61. Morrison JA. Sprecher DL. Barton BA, et al. Overweight, fat patterning, and cardiovascular disease risk factors in black and white girls: The National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute Growth and Health Study. J Pediatr. 1999;135:458–464. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]
62. Bao W. Srinivasan SR. Wattigney WA, et al. Persistence of multiple cardiovascular risk clustering related to syndrome X from childhood to young adulthood: The Bogalusa Heart Study. Arch Intern Med. 1994;154:1842–1847.
63. Koskinen J, Juonala M, Dwyer T, et al. Impact of lipid measurements in youth in addition to conventional clinic-based risk factors on predicting preclinical atherosclerosis in adulthood: International Childhood Cardiovascular Cohort Consortium. Circulation. 2018;137(12):1246–1255.
64. World Cancer Research Fund/American Institute for Cancer Research. Food, Nutrition, Physical Activity, and the Prevention of Cancer: A Global Perspective. Washington, DC: American Institute for Cancer Research; 2007.
65. Leung AK. Robson WL. Childhood obesity. Postgrad Med. 1990;87:123–130. , 133.
66. Taveras EM. Camargo CA., Jr Rifas‐Shiman SL, et al. Association of birth weight with asthma‐related outcomes at age 2 years. Pediatr Pulmonol. 2006;41:643–648.
67. Power C, Lake JK, Cole TJ. Measurement and long-term health risks of child and adolescent fatness. Int J Obes Relat Metab Disord. 1997 Jul;21(7):507–26.
68. Koplan JP. Liverman CT. Kraak VI. Preventing Childhood Obesity: Health in the Balance. National Academies Press; Washington, DC: 2005. [PubMed] [Google Scholar]
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70. Patton, G. C., Selzer, R., Coffey, C., Carlin, J. B., & Wolfe, R. (1999). Onset of adolescent eating disorders: population based cohort study over 3 years. BMJ (Clinical research ed.), 318(7186), 765–768.
71. Neville H. Golden, Marcie Schneider, Christine Wood. Preventing Obesity and Eating Disorders in Adolescents. COMMITTEE ON NUTRITION, COMMITTEE ON ADOLESCENCE, SECTION ON OBESITY. Pediatrics Sep 2016, 138 (3) e20161649; DOI: 10.1542/peds.2016-1649
72. Field, A. E., Austin, S. B., Taylor, C. B., Malspeis, S., Rosner, B., Rockett, H. R., Gillman, M. W., & Colditz, G. A. (2003). Relation between dieting and weight change among preadolescents and adolescents. Pediatrics, 112(4), 900–906.
73. Neumark-Sztainer DR, Wall MM, Haines JI, Story MT, Sherwood NE, van den Berg PA. Shared risk and protective factors for overweight and disordered eating in adolescents. Am J Prev Med. 2007;33(5):359–369
74. Neumark-Sztainer, D., Wall, M., Haines, J., Story, M., & Eisenberg, M. E. (2007). Why does dieting predict weight gain in adolescents? Findings from project EAT-II: a 5-year longitudinal study. Journal of the American Dietetic Association, 107(3), 448–455.
75. Neumark-Sztainer, D., Wall, M., Guo, J., Story, M., Haines, J., & Eisenberg, M. (2006). Obesity, disordered eating, and eating disorders in a longitudinal study of adolescents: how do dieters fare 5 years later?. Journal of the American Dietetic Association, 106(4), 559–568.
76. Stice, E., Presnell, K., Shaw, H., & Rohde, P. (2005). Psychological and behavioral risk factors for obesity onset in adolescent girls: a prospective study. Journal of consulting and clinical psychology, 73(2), 195–202.

Don’t waste any more time. The longer you wait the more competition you’ll get. Be ahead of the curve. If you don’t take this chance and run with it, somebody else will.

E-book Co-author

$ 597 $49 per month for 12 months
  • Your name goes first, mine second
  • We'll create the cover YOU want
  • You CAN ONLY edit and use book text for your blog and social media channels
  • You CAN use the testimonials of my ex coaching clients for promoting the book (because I'm your co-author)
  • You CAN edit The Blueprint
  • You CAN'T edit The Scientific Research & Reference Guide
  • You won't get a hardcover copy of The Blueprint and The Scientific Research and Reference Guide delivered to you doorstep

Ebook Author

$ 2997 $249 per month for 12 months
  • Only YOUR name goes on the cover
  • We'll create the cover YOU want
  • You CAN edit and use book text for you blog and social media channels
  • You'll get a hardcover copy of The Blueprint and The Scientific Research and Reference Guide delivered to you doorstep
  • You CAN edit The Blueprint & The Scientific Research and Reference Guide
  • You CAN'T use the testimonials of my ex coaching for promoting the book (because I'm NOT your co-author)


So if you're okay with:

❌ Getting frustrated about how you can stand out from the herd in the extremely competitive and overcrowded weight loss niche instead of instantly getting the industry leader status that you deserve…

❌ Competing and attracting customers with your low service fees instead of attracting a flood of customers with your expertise and charging them what your life-changing advice is really worth…

❌ Trading your valuable time for money instead of having a passive income and selling products on automatic with 100% profit

❌ Spending hours and hours creating original and expert-level content instead of instantly having year’s worth of engaging and elite quality e-content and posting it in minutes on your social media and blog without it feeling like a chore…

Then not taking action is the way to go.

Why sell rights and not sell the book myself?

During my study of Applied Psychology, I always did the work that others hated to do, desk research. And I loved it! I learned that I like to work in the background. Let others stand in the spotlight, it’s not my thing. After finishing my book people asked me to coach them.

I slowly discovered that both coaching and the marketing that was involved weren’t my thing. Don’t get me wrong, I’m very suited to coach people and I gained a lot of useful experience, but it doesn’t get my juice pumping like researching and writing.

And although I like the psychology and theory behind marketing, I despise practicing it and being in the foreground, posting on social media or a blog. Which isn’t very beneficial if you want to succeed in the coaching business.

I just assumed I had to be a coach because… well… that’s what you do after writing a badass book and dieters are asking to be their coach. But after a while, my motivation level plummeted. I asked myself what was wrong with me…

The people whom I coached said that my method was the easiest way to lose weight they had ever experienced. The people who read my book were stunned by the eye-opening information. It felt like I had gold in my hands but couldn’t do anything with it.

After a lot of self-reflection, it occurred to me that I didn’t have to be a coach. I can just be a writer. I can sell or share the rights to my book or make other weight loss professionals my co-author. I don’t care about getting credits for my writing. That’s not what I’m about. That’s not important to me. What is important to me are the following:

  • Focus mostly on what I enjoy the most and do best… researching and writing.
  • Reach as many struggling dieters as I can and make their weight loss journey as fast, easy and sustainable as humanly possible

This collaboration can give us both what we want. I achieve the aforementioned goals and you will instantly be seen as an expert by clients, the general public, colleagues and media. People will be excited to pay the higher prices you offer because your services seems much more valuable now.

Why should I buy from you and not write my own book?

Well, to be honest, it would be amazing if you would write your own book. And although it’s extremely frustrating at times,  it can also be very fulfilling .

❌ TIME: Writing a book is a significant commitment. It requires months of sitting behind a laptop, researching, writing, re-writing, editing, and finally getting a quality manuscript.

❌ SKILLS: Also, not everyone is equipped to write a stellar book. Everybody has different skills and as coincidence would have it, writing and researching are mine (at least on the subjects of weight loss, muscle building and psychology).

❌ COSTS: Reedsy calculated that it costs authors between $500 and $4,800 to publish a book, depending on the quality.

For a non-fiction work of 80,000 words like this (not counting the 1301 references), copy editing and proofreading already cost around $2,048. Then you still need a book cover and interior design. Which on average costs $730 and $650 when you do it separately and $1,039 when done together.

Hiring a beginning ghostwriter can cost you anywhere between $2,000 and $9,000 per book. If it’s a more experienced ghostwriter, it’ll be around the $30,000 to $60,000 per book. With bestseller ghostwriters, you’re looking at six-figure fees. 

In short… most people don’t have the time, skills or money to write their own book. It’s much easier and profitable to team up with a collaborator like me to get the in-demand book you need to instantly skyrocket your career more than you have ever imagined.

Can’t I just outsource the writing to AI??

Sure, you could. But the results will mostly be… well… lackluster.

Cognitive psychologist, psycholinguist, popular science author, and public intellectual, Steven Pinker said the following: “For 25 years I’ve begun my introductory psychology course by showing how our best artificial intelligence still can’t duplicate ordinary common sense. This year I was terrified that that part of the lecture would be obsolete. … But I needn’t have worried.”

He also mentioned that, at least so far, a lot of ChatGPT output is easy to unmask because it mashes up quotations and references that don’t exist.

Can’t connect the dots: Many experts seem to agree on this. Wordable CEO and Founder & CEO of Codeless, Brad Smith says that AI can only take a mediocre pass at factual, information-based content. But even then it struggles to actually understand anything it’s saying. It is merely taking what’s already out there on certain topics and then playing a Robocop version of the word game Mad Libs,” he explains.

He also makes the point that AI can’t connect the dots because knowledge of a few topics are completely isolated from each other.

No emotion, no connection: Annie Brown, founder of Lips, said the following: “And AI can’t do emotion, such as style, jargon, inside jokes, meta-references, anecdotes, and storytelling. “All the things that get someone to stop dead in their tracks, take notice of what they’re reading, and actually want to continue reading the full thing.

At the end of the day, people are still emotional human beings, hardwired via their centuries-old lizard brains to use feelings to convince themself of logical decisions, and not vice-versa.”

Fact-checking & Outdated information: Another problem is that AI doesn’t check facts and can include outdated information. Plus, AI is notorious for making stuff up. And although AI tools can write grammatically correct sentences, don’t expect well-organized, articulate drafts.

Most pieces will contain confusing, incoherent paragraphs. AI only synthesizes data and follows basic grammar rules; it can’t string together different pieces of information in the most logical manner.


So is AI the way to go? If you’re happy with mediocre work and have a lot of time to correct AI’s mistakes, it might be something to consider.

For truly breathtaking work so that everyone will see you as the go-to-expert on weight loss? Not so much.

Is this legal and ethical??

It’s a little-known fact that more than half of books on Amazon and in bookstores were written by ghostwriters. Professional writers often create the book, then a famous person puts their name on it as the author. It’s called white labeling and it is used with many products you use and know.

It’s called white labeling and it’s very popular in every industry.

Why can't I edit 'The Scientific Research & Reference Guide with th co-author packages?

First of all, there isn’t much reason to edit this book because the scientific research is up-to-date.

I’m also very confident that there will not be any new research that will radically change how we approach weight loss in the next 30 years or so.

If you want to add personal advice and stories, you’re better off adding this to ‘The Blueprint’ instead of this book.

The reason for this is that not everyone will read this massive book. Most people only want to read the ‘how’, not the ‘why’.

And lastly, I don’t want people editing and fucking-up the research. Why? Because most people will assume that I’m the ‘research’ guy in this collaboration and I will get blamed if something is wrong with the research. 

I don’t want to damage my name and reputation because someone else edited my text. If you want to edit it, buy the “Author package” instead of the “Co-author package”.

You say you don't care about credit, but why do you offer co-author options then?

If I would be a ghostwriter, then the price of the books should reflect the actual work, which would be too high for most people.

Because although I loved a lot of things about the experience, this 6-year journey was dispersed with blood, sweat and tears. So I’m very proud of my own hard work and dedication.

Had I’ve known before hand that it cost me this much sacrifice, I don’t know if I had gone through with it…

Anyway, because it’s extremely important for me that dieters get honest information, this ghostwriter-only option would greatly limit the reach of the information.

So I wanted to find a middle ground in all of this.

Something that would feel more like a collaboration than a sale. 

Why do I have to sign a contract?

It helps to ensure security and peace of mind on both sides and build an atmosphere of mutual trust.

If you have doubts about the contract or to want to add something to it, please contact me.

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