press releases distribution template for a press release

In the body of the email, explain what is happening, when and where, who is involved, how it’s done and why it’s newsworthy. Make sure to offer all necessary information – including important dates, names, and locations.
The book will be published globally through both online (Amazon, BarnesandNoble.com, etc.) and 90% of bookstores in the US. In addition to global distribution, both hardcover and paperback books can be ordered and shipped through the distribution network within 24 hours of an online or bookstore order.
That means your release needs a good headline. That can be something saying how your new product is going to make life easier, or how it relates to a news event. Your headline should be an attention-grabber, so reporters can see right away how the announcement affects their audience.
The development of the telegraph in the 1850s led to the creation of strong national agencies in England, Germany, Austria and the United States. But despite the efforts of governments, through telegraph laws such as in 1878 in France, inspired by the British Telegraph Act of 1869 which paved the way for the nationalisation of telegraph companies and their operations, the cost of telegraph remained high.
Put all your thought and energy into those first lines – including the email subject line. Think about it as writing a news article with a grabbing headline and a sub-heading. If it’s good enough, the journalist may use it and this will increase your chances of getting through. Who wouldn’t want to have their work cut out for them?
Hi Kari, I read your article and am really curious about how to get the word out about our launch of Enjion.com at the beginning of this month. You seem like a person who knows her stuff on the topic of media exposure and I could really use your perspective if you had a moment and some wisdom to share.
Hi Pablo, I’m not able to do any work on individual press releases at the moment. However would suggest looking at your press release and asking yourself if it gives people a reason to care. Remember it’s not about your book, it’s about how your story can entertain the media outlet’s audience. In your case, I would focus more on the story of your journey and why it will appeal to a particular audience.
3. Dateline and lead paragraph. These elements range from 25 to 30 words and answer the who, what, why, when, where and how questions of your event. Keep the text simple and stick to the critical elements of the information. The format is: City, State, (name of service or publisher of the press release, e.g. GOOGLE), Month, Day, Year – details.
What makes a good story? Anything that could interest or affect your classmates, teachers, school or family will make a good story. For example, science topics like the strange worlds of the planets and how the weather works … school activities such as fund-raisers, what goes on in music classes, and the importance of safety patrols … after-school activities … a review of a book you enjoyed … or how middle school will be different from fourth grade all could make good newspaper stories. Be curious. Ask yourself, What would I like to know more about? — then write a story about it.
It can be tempting to provide superfluous facts and tidbits about your company or the development of your announcement — we sometimes think a piece of writing is lacking if it isn’t drawn-out and just shy of being a novella. However, a press release needs to be helpful and concise.
Up next is Business Wire, which also targets the same set of companies as Globe Newswire. If you look carefully at the company’s offerings, you’ll notice a distinct emphasis on IR (investor relations) options for companies that are looking to improve their awareness and visibility with the investor community. Notably, Business Wire is a Berkshire Hathaway company, and that means it has the seal of approval from Warren Buffett, one of the world’s most famous billionaire investors.
Very nice and relevant post. Can you also explain how to get it published? Do you write keeping a publisher in mind? Or do you write and send to many publishers, to see who is liking the story and ready to publish? Do the publishers charge?
Hi Ray, at the bottom of the article you’ll find the original publication date of Oct. 10 2008. We update it every year and people have told us they bookmark it, so we just keep it here and update it. 🙂