Afternoon Workshops

The program includes 42 one-hour workshops, taught by well-respected industry professionals, in the areas of Fiction, Nonfiction, The Writer’s Life, Marketing, Publishing, Business, and more.


Workshop 1

Friday 4:30–5:30pm

Building Your Writing Craft with God

Chris Morris

Chris Morris see bio 

It’s easy to separate the creative elements that we need to have as authors from our spirituality, or at best view God as a consultant in our endeavors. Nothing could be further from the truth. This course outlines how and why God is intimately involved in our writing. Drawing on the experiences of the prophets Zechariah and Habakkuk, we will discover how God guides our thoughts and directs our actions as they relate to creativity. With a deep dive into Genesis, the Psalms, and Ephesians, we will learn the root of creativity, how it is a reflection of God’s heart, and our responsibility to create with the gifts of God.

Making the Most of Your First Writers Conference

Jeanette Hanscome

Jeanette Hanscome see bio 

This workshop will complement the First-Timers Orientation by including Q&A, editor etiquette, appointment how-to’s, how to pitch projects and make use of the Critique Team, and strategies for pacing yourself without feeling like you’ve missed out on something important. Whether you plan to meet with editors or just focus on learning, first-time conferees will be equipped to set specific goals, overcome moments of discouragement, and go into the conference experience with confidence. 

Praise, Worship, Jubilee!

Jennifer Saake

Jennifer Saake see bio

The Bible has much to say about the significance of 50 years. As we mark the Mount Hermon Christian Writers Conference’s Jubilee year, let’s look at how this concept is celebrated in nature’s rhythms. We’ll examine our own hearts as we discover the exciting differences between “praise” and “worship” and how we can freshly experience each of these in our lives. While music may be used to illustrate a few points, this time of learning how to open our hearts to the celebration of God’s beauty and holiness is not your typical “praise and worship” singing session.


Mount Hermon Loves Newbies!

Jill Osborne

Jill Osborne see bio | Carrie Talbott

Are you new to the writers conference world? Is your head spinning trying to figure out all the acronyms—CBA, ABA, ABBA? If so, this workshop is for you! You’ll get some knowledge that will help you relax and get the most out of the conference. You may even be able to pass on what you learn to other newbie friends. You could even walk out humming “Dancing Queen”!

A Beginning Writer's Look at the Publishing World

Nick Harrison

Nick Harrison see bio

This workshop covers how publishing works, particularly how publishing decisions are made. Agent Nick Harrison will discuss the various factors writers need to understand about publishing: marketing, editing, spotting trends, and submission protocol.

Do I Have What It Takes?

Dawn Anderson

Dawn J. Anderson see bio

You know you have a message to share, and some days the idea of being an author excites you. Other days it terrifies you. Do I have what it takes? Will anybody read it? Can I write authoritatively? If you write nonfiction, this workshop will help you answer those questions with a confident yes! You’ll be able to approach your audience with experience, expertise, and excellence so God will be glorified through the message you bring to readers.

Insider Information: The Players, the Process, and Your Plan

Tawny Johnson

Tawny Johnson see bio

Taught by a professional literary agent who has also worked in publishing, marketing, publicity, advertising, international book rights, and even as a manager of a Christian bookstore, this session will give you a 360-degree overview of the publishing process—from acquisitions, cover design, marketing, sales, promotion, and the role of an agent to what you need to keep in mind—right now—when crafting your book proposal and manuscript.  It’s not just about you aspiring to get your book published; it’s also knowing who the players are and how the process works so you too can feel like a real insider.

Reaching Boys with Your Writing

Tim Shoemaker

Tim Shoemaker see bio

We’ve all heard that boys don’t read as much as girls do… and often that is true. But sometimes boys just aren’t interested in much of the writing out there. We’ll look at the ten “gotta haves” when writing for boys, the ten “kisses of death,” three things women must remember when writing for boys, and more. We'll look at how boys differ from girls in some less obvious ways--and how to use that to strengthen your writing. Not writing for boys? This is still a key workshop to help you understand boys/men ... and make your male characters more realistic.

Ideas and Inspiration

Deborah Raney

Deborah Raney see bio

In this workshop, Deborah will take a look at a wide variety of resources for sparking creative story ideas. More important, she will reveal secrets for getting––and staying––inspired to write once you have an idea nailed down. This session includes a hands-on exercise that will send conferees home with at least one “killer” book idea. 

Workshop 2

Saturday 1:45–2:45pm

Fiction: Ethnic Diversity in Fiction

Catherine Devries

Catherine DeVries see bio 

As a push for diversity is reshaping the publishing landscape, the need for sensitivity awareness and sensitivity readers is on the rise. The number of books about ethnic characters has risen over the last few years. From 10 percent in 2013 to more than a quarter of young adult and children’s books featured characters of color in 2016. This workshop will address questions such as What is a sensitivity reader? Does my project need one? What does a sensitivity reader do?

Nonfiction: Writing True Stories and Where to Sell Them

B.J. Taylor see bio 

Learn B.J. Taylor's easy formula for writing personal-experience short stories that sell. This class will teach you how to write that important opening hook, how to keep the reader engaged throughout the story, and how to wrap up with a satisfying ending. Numerous writers have taken their knowledge from this class and are now published authors and contest winners. B.J. Taylor's career includes selling four articles to Writers Digest, two dozen stories to Guideposts, Angels on Earth, and All Creatures, 40 stories to Chicken Soup for the Soul, as well as sales to many other publications. If you’d like to reach your goals and make money with your writing, this workshop is for you.

Writing Craft: Working with a Freelance Editor

Christi McGuire

Christi McGuire see bio

Writers can polish and submit their best possible manuscripts to agents and publishers by teaming up with professional freelance editors. A freelance editor can determine whether the book concept is marketable to traditional publishers, point out the manuscript’s overall strengths and weaknesses, figure out how to capitalize on the strengths and fix the weak areas, get rid of typos and other errors, format the manuscript using industry-standard guidelines, and even polish the punctuation, usage, grammar, and spelling to make the manuscript shine. This workshop will explain the process of working with an editor: how to find one, choosing the right one for you, knowing what to expect, determining what type of editing to request, working with track changes, understanding costs, contracts, and agreements, and getting the most out of the experience.


The Writer's Life: Finding Your Writing Peeps

Deb GruelleJennifer Saake

Deb Gruelle see bio | Jennifer Saake see bio

Do you want to take your writing to the next level? One of the proven ways to do this is to start or join a writing critique group. But how do you find your writing peeps? What are some signs of a healthy writers’ group? What are best practices in facilitating a group? Join us as we delve into the lofty ideals, the bumps in the road, and why writers’ critique groups are one of the best ways to help us get where we want to go on our writing journey. Learn ways your writers’ group can meet online too.

Publishing: The Art of the Query Letter

Adria Goetz

Adria Goetz see bio

Writing a great query letter is an art and a science. This workshop examines the core elements every strong query letter has and how to add that extra pizzazz that will capture the attention of an agent or editor. Real examples from the instructor’s inbox, both good and bad, will be shared, as well as a specific formula attendees can plug their information into in order to generate a great query letter.

Marketing/Promotion: Marketing as Ministry

Judy Gordon Morrow

Judy Gordon Morrow see bio

Do the words marketing and promotion make you hyperventilate? Come explore how marketing best begins with communion with God, when we seek His desires and creative ideas. Marketing as ministry is an extension of our hearts for Christ, with the dual purpose of magnifying the message He has given us and serving others. This workshop will balance inspiration with innovation as we brainstorm together for a barrage of ideas. Learn how to market in authentic ways that will meet the heartfelt needs of your readers and move them to pursue your writings and, ultimately, God.  

The Writer’s Life: Balance Writing with Long-Term Illness

Chris Morris

Chris Morris see bio

Many people battle chronic illnesses … and struggle with guilt as a result. This is particularly true for creatives, where a bad day can make it impossible to make any progress on projects. In this class, learn how to find a balance between grace and perseverance, how to "forgive yourself" for your illness, and how to move forward even on the bad days. These topics are taught from a deep well of personal experience and communicated through stories, biblical guidance, and practical tips. The lessons from this course are largely applicable to anything negative—chronic pain, chronic fatigue, or chronic stress.

Technical: Principles of Design

Ken Raney

Ken Raney see bio

Every writer will eventually need to either work with a designer, hire one, or learn to be one. Ken Raney will help writers understand some basic design principles for designing professional-looking business cards, newsletters, blogs and websites, bookmarks, postcards, email signatures, ads, and more. This session will also explore some of the easily accessible online resources for writers such as templates, themes, stock photography, fonts, and photo-manipulation programs. The session is designed to be practical and user-friendly even for non-techies.

Specialty: Screenwriting for Hallmark

Bob Saenz

Bob Saenz see bio

Every network, whether broadcast or cable, has a brand. Sets of rules that govern what they will accept and produce from writers. These rules can also affect the rewrite process. We’ll discuss and lay out some of these rules as well as how to deal with them. We’ll talk about executive notes, producer notes, director notes, and actor notes and how the writer works through working for a brand like Hallmark.

Workshop 3

Saturday 3:15–4:15pm

Fiction: Writing Cinematically

Deborah Raney

Deborah Raney see bio 

Using movie techniques is a great way to be sure you are showing instead of telling. By dissecting and comparing two 20-word sentences, Deborah will explore showing vs. telling, point-of-view, deepening characterization, writing vivid settings, naming characters, using strong verbs, and many other secrets of strong writing.

Nonfiction: Theological Accuracy in Nonfiction

Catherine DeVries

Catherine DeVries see bio 

Errors can creep into publications due to lack of theological attention. Catherine DeVries shows examples of this and offers ways to raise awareness and increase accuracy. 

Writing Craft: The First-Page Grabber

Nick Harrison

Nick Harrison see bio 

Many manuscripts fail because the author fails to capture the reader's interest from the very first page. Agent Nick Harrison will teach attendees how to write first pages that pull the reader in, using examples from popular books. We'll also have a time of critiquing the conferees’ first pages.

Children/YA: Story Building Blocks for Children's Writers

Mona Hodgson

Mona Hodgson see bio

A solid story consists of a beginning, middle, and ending. Does your story have the necessary components? This popular workshop provides the building materials you need to lay the foundation for a compelling children’s story.

Publishing: How to Write a Winning Proposal

Linda Howard

Linda Howard see bio

You've written a book and now you want your “baby” to find a home that will help it grow and flourish. How do you create a book proposal that will attract the attention of an acquisitions team? There are many publishers out there today producing thousands of books per year, and the titles printed represent just a fraction of the proposals received. What are some ways you can make your book stand out? Just as important, how can you tell which publisher is right for your book? And once you know who you would like to work with, what is the best way to approach your chosen partner? Join me to get tips for creating a winning proposal and learn how you can make sure you are submitting your work to the right team.

Marketing/Promotion: Success behind the Podium

Andrea Coli

Andrea Coli see bio

This is a “101 level” speaking workshop, customized for writers with little to no speaking experience. We will focus on strategies for

  • Putting together a message
  • Preparing (mentally and spiritually) for excellent delivery
  • Practicing positive stage presence

Whether preparing for an upcoming speaking engagement or the possibility of one, you will leave this workshop with practical baseline tools for growing your speaking skills. The strategies we will cover, while geared toward beginning speakers, are foundational tools that speakers at any level continue to use.


Business: First Steps to Setting Up a Writing Business

Chris Morris

Chris Morris see bio

So you’re sure now that your writing can be a business, or at least you’re willing to jump in and give it the good old college try. Where do you begin? Is it with a business plan and a credit card, or are both terrible ideas? This course will cut through all the rigmarole and the terrible advice out there in the marketplace and on the internet to give you a solid plan to implement.

Technical: Computer Lab: How to Set up and Use Track Changes

Julie Williams

Julie DeEtte Williams see bio

Setting up and using Track Changes in Word to effectively work with a critique partner or editor. Bring your laptop for this hands-on experience.

Specialty: Adaptation of Film and Novels

Rene Gutteridge

Rene Gutteridge see bio

Interested in knowing what goes into adapting a book into a movie? Or a movie into a book? This class introduces you to both, including some behind-the-scenes information on how deals are struck and why some books make better movies than others.

Workshop 4

Sunday 1:45–2:45pm

Fiction: The Snowflake Method of Writing a Novel

Randy Ingermanson

Randy Ingermanson see bio 

Are you writing a novel but you keep getting stuck because you’re not sure where your story is going? Then the Snowflake Method might help you get rolling. The Snowflake Method is a series of 10 steps that help you plan out your novel before you write it.  It’s not about outlining.  It’s about starting with an idea for your story and building out that idea in a logical progression that guarantees your story will have an emotively powerful structure.  It’s about starting with a few characters and learning who they are and what they’re doing in your story. Thousands of writers around the world are using the Snowflake Method to plan their novels.  In this one-hour workshop, you’ll learn all about the Snowflake Method from its creator.

Nonfiction: Weaving Personal Experience into Stories

Jean Hanscome

Jeanette Hanscome see bio 

This workshop will cover how to know when you are ready to write a personal story for publication, the importance of take-away, and how to find homes for your stories. We will also address:

  • What to consider before writing about an experience (especially if it was painful, but also if it wasn’t)
  • How to write about family and friends without getting sued or ruining relationships (including being respectful or your spouse and kids) and when and how to ask permission to include them
  • How to know when you are ready to write about something personal, why the timing matters, and what to do while you wait
  • Exploring other options besides books (articles, devotions, a blog, etc.) and why you need to
  • How personal experience can breathe life into articles, devotions, blog posts, and how-to’s
  • Tips for collecting “I want to write about this someday” stories
  • How to figure out why editors keep saying, “No, thank you,” to what you’ve written so far, and how to grab their attention.

Writing Craft: Kick-Starting Your Style

Tim Riter

Tim Riter see bio 

Incorporating the classic five elements of style—diction (word choice), syntax (grammatical structure), figurative language (metaphors and symbolism), imagery (using senses to convey information), and rhythm and sound (the flow of sentence)—can help writers improve their craft and heighten the response of their audience. This track will combine the teaching of these and include practical work sessions where participants can develop their ability to intentionally use style to improve their craft. Students will graciously critique one another to learn how to recognize effective style. Learning how to deliberately manipulate these five aspects will allow authors to become advanced authors, increase their sales, and impact their readers more effectively.


The Writer's Life: What to Do While Waiting

Deborah Raney

Deborah Raney see bio

Little-known facts about what a working writer's daily life is really like. Did you know that much of a writer's day is spent doing things besides writing? Do you know why your agent earns his/her keep? What are the pitfalls of fame and the myths of fortune? How do you deal with the green-eyed monster––yours and fellow writers’? How does becoming a writer threaten your family life and life as you knew it before you were a writer? All this and much more, including what to do about it all!

Publishing: I'm hooked!

Sandra BarelaDenise Barela

Sandra Barela see bio  Denise Barela see bio 

The elusive hook. What is it? Why do you need it? How do you perfect it? From the back of the book, to the elevator pitch, to the book proposal, to the first paragraph of your book, learn how to master a hook that will capture your audience.

Marketing/Promotion: Market a New Book Release

Misty M. Beller

Misty M. Beller see bio

Step-by-step strategies to supercharge your new book release. Learn the comprehensive approaches to reach both previous fans and new readers during a book launch. We’ll cover topics such as: • Prerequisites to a solid launch • Growing and utilizing your email list • Your websites and social media sharing • Building and empowering your launch team • Blog tours • Paid advertising • Launch parties • How to choose your strategy for a debut release, first in a series, standalone, or later book in a series.

Children/YA: Trends in Children's Publishing

Linda Howard

Linda Howard see bio

Each year brings new trends and topics that stand out in the publishing business. But what kinds of children’s books are selling today in the marketplace? What types of stories are children’s book authors telling, and which art styles are designers choosing to enhance the written words? Retro, classic, and quirky art all have a place, but what is being used most today?

Technical: Preparing and Formatting an E-book

Susan K. Stewart

Susan K. Stewart see bio

You’ve decided that you are going to produce an e-book. Whether you are publishing through traditional companies or self-publishing, you may need to create your e-product. Or you want to know the process of creating an e-book to have more knowledge about how your product should look. In this session we will format a Word document to prepare to publish a Kindle product. The class will also cover various publishing options and details of creating and selling your e-product. 

Specialty: Turning Your Novel into a Screenplay

Bob Saenz

Bob Saenz see bio

There are huge differences between writing novels and writing screenplays. How to break your book down to its visual essence and get it ready for the screen. The step-by-step processes you can take to help you take your book from page to screen.

Workshop 5

Monday 1:45–2:45pm

Fiction: Writing a Seriously Good Fiction Series

Sarah Sundin

Sarah Sundin see bio

Every author loves to hear, “I can’t wait for your next novel!” One way to build anticipation is with a book series. Would your story ideas work better in a series or as standalone novels? In this workshop we’ll discuss the pros and cons of writing a series and of various types of fiction series. We’ll look at how to connect the novels to build a sense of community and familiarity for your reader and how each book should give the reader an emotionally satisfying experience. We’ll discuss how to maintain consistency within a series and how to orient a new reader without annoying a returning reader. And we’ll look at ways to provide contrast by varying plot, character, and setting within the series. You can create a series that grips your readers and won’t let them go!

Nonfiction: Devotional Writing

Xochitl Dixon

Xochitl Dixon see bio 

While a book released by a major publisher reaches an average of 5,000–10,000 readers, one devotion can reach hundreds, thousands, sometimes millions of readers. While mastering this short format, you can earn publishing credits and build your platform. In this workshop you can learn to discern fluff from message-enhancing content as you strengthen your writing, editing, speaking, and Bible teaching skills. You will be equipped to come up with ideas, develop illustrations for international readers, create smooth transitions, interact with Scripture, and end with an empowering, life-applicable power statement. Ten students will receive an opportunity to submit one devotion for instructor feedback.

Writing Craft: Changing Minds through Writing

Tim Riter

Tim Riter see bio 

We all want our writing to positively influence the values and positions of our readers, but we seldom study the classic and contemporary principles of persuasion. Tim Riter has taught persuasion on the collegiate and secondary levels, and his AP English Language and Composition course helped students gain a 91% pass rate when the national average is 55%. He will summarize these easy-to-understand principles that can be used by writers of both fiction and nonfiction.

The Writer’s Life: If I Can Write, You Can Write

Phil Callaway

Phil Callaway see bio

Whether you are posting something on Facebook, writing a letter home, preparing a speech, or crafting that next best seller, we all have unprecedented opportunities to communicate online and in print. But how can we do that most effectively? With ample humor and transparency, Phil will share secrets from his career as an editor and best-selling author, including his popular Eight Secrets of Highly Effective Writers.

Publishing: Indie Publishing that Sells Books

Misty M. Beller

Misty M. Beller see bio

The holistic approach to publishing and connecting with readers to build a thriving career and touch lives. Through this course, attendees will learn how to create a detailed self-publishing plan and timeline to include the components of publishing and marketing a new release. Topics covered include: • How to find the right members of your publishing team (editing, cover design, formatting, and more) • Distributors for e-book and print (including KDP Select vs. “going wide”) • Preorders • Copyrights • Creating your product page • Keywords & categories • Your marketing plan • Analyzing the book launch and planning for the future • Strategies for series • Bookkeeping • Writing as a career

Marketing/Promotion: What to Do When You Don't Have a Platform

Nick Harrison

Nick Harrison see bio

In this workshop, agent Nick Harrison defines platform and its importance. He encourages writers to work on their platform but shows ways they can succeed as writers while building their platform. He teaches them how to write on topics that are impulse items, address felt needs, or are "trendy."

Business: Writing Can Be So “Taxing”

Chris Morris

Chris Morris see bio

Most entrepreneurs don’t exactly get excited about taxes or accounting. Actually, it probably stresses you out. But it doesn’t have to. This workshop will cover the following topics:

  • What you can and cannot write off
  • When it makes sense to hire a CPA
  • When you have a business, not just a hobby
  • Why you might be flagged for an audit, and how to avoid it.

There will be plenty of opportunity for Q&A. 

Technical: Computer Lab: Setting up and Using Styles in Word

Julie DeEtte Williams

Julie DeEtte Williams see bio

How to set up and use Styles in Word to make your workflow easier and prepare for e-book publishing. Bring your laptop for this hands-on experience.

Specialty: You've Got Personality

Jesse Florea

Jesse Florea see bio

Everybody has a story to tell, and personality stories sell. A constructive interview will help you write an engaging story. From tips on how to land an interview to ideas on how to structure questions, this workshop will help you make the most of an interview. We’ll also talk about target audience and how to construct a story that can be sold to magazines or compiled into a book.

Workshop 6

Monday 3:15–4:15pm

Fiction: Writing Fiction from a Christian Worldview without Getting Preachy

Tim Shoemaker

Tim Shoemaker see bio 

How can we be a light to the world without blinding our readers? Can we really write fiction that crosses over to the general market? And how do we avoid writing “hokey” Christian fiction? What about making our stories more edgy to make them more real? We’ll talk about writing in a way that changes lives without compromising our standards.

Nonfiction: Book, Blog, or Article?

Jim Hart

Jim Hart see bio 

Does your nonfiction idea fulfill the criteria needed for a book, or is it better suited to a blog series or an article? Is a blog even relevant anymore? If you want to write nonfiction, do you have to be active on social media? Why should you take the time to write an article you will not be paid for? These are a few of the questions we will answer in this fun, interactive class. Must bring a laptop or notebook. 

Writing Craft: Rev Up Your Writing with Literary Device

Lori FreelandRenae Brumbaugh Green

Lori Freeland see bio | Renae Brumbaugh Green see bio

So you’ve written your draft, and it’s okay. Pretty good, even. But it’s not great … and you’re not sure how to give it that extra oomph to take your writing to the next level. Never fear, zeugmas are here! Gather your quill, your computer, and your curiosity and join in this fast-paced, fun workshop setting to learn about little-used literary devices from A to Z, and catapult your story to (possible) best-seller status. Learn from best-selling authors of the past and present, and emulate their techniques to make your writing a true work of art.

The Writer’s Life: Making it Through the Hardest Year of Your Life

Kelly Harrel

Kelly Harrel see bio

What if you’re going through the hardest year of your life—when you walk with your best friend through her cancer journey and then usher her into Jesus’ arms, and when your husband has two heart attacks, and when you end up with shingles twice—and that is the year God chooses to bring you a publishing contract? To fulfill that contract, you’ll have to continue to write even when you feel like your life is falling apart. Kelly Harrel will share her testimony as well as many practical tips on how to keep going when you don’t think you can even get out of bed in the morning.

Publishing: Who Needs an Agent?

Steve Laube

Steve Laube see bio

Do you need an agent? What can an agent do for me? How important are agents in today’s publishing world? At what stage of my writing journey should I make “first contact” with an agent? Will having an agent make much difference between whether I get published or not? These questions and more will be answered by Steve Laube, who has been in the book industry nearly four decades.

Marketing/Promotion: Personal Branding

Leigh Mackenzie

Leigh Mackenzie see bio

Many readers today want to feel like they know the authors they follow. That's why branding is so critical for new writers. Professional imagery and visuals can attract readers to beginning authors (and those who have been around for a while). Personal branding can help prospective readers better understand what they’ll get if they buy your book, course, or a ticket to hear you speak. It can also help keep you focused. A great brand starts with a great logo and a unified look on social media. But how do you create a logo? This workshop includes tips and secrets to making great images and visuals.

Children/YA: Writing for Young Adults

Jill Williamson

Jill Williamson see bio

Some of the most popular books of all time come from the young adult category. These books speak to readers during their formative years, and that’s a heavy responsibility for writers. Authors writing young adult novels need a clear understanding of this unique audience and a vision for what they hope to accomplish. In this workshop, we’ll define young adult; we’ll talk about who reads it, what those readers want, what does and doesn’t work; and we’ll get you thinking about why you have chosen to write for this audience.

Technical: Book Cover Design

Ken Raney

Ken Raney see bio

Cover designs for books (especially e-books) require some key considerations. Whether you're hiring a designer or attempting to design your own cover, make sure yours get noticed for the right reasons! Join illustrator/designer Ken Raney as we look at the design considerations for a compelling book cover that gets noticed, communicates well, and looks as professional as the writing inside. We will look at typography, stock photography, illustration, and other considerations, including some case histories for strong covers. This class will prove helpful to all levels of writers, from beginner to seasoned pro.

Specialty: Sharing Your Faith through Flash Fiction

Xochitl Dixon

Xochitl Dixon see bio

Jesus, the Master of flash fiction, used parables. He introduced relatable reference points, a plot, and a story structure with a clear beginning, middle, and end. In this workshop, you’ll learn these story elements and determine how and when to use intentional framing and twists that will captivate readers. You’ll leave this class prepared to build your platform, earn publishing credits and income, nurture a loyal reader base, and submit your stories to a publisher that reaches 18,000 readers. Ten students will receive an opportunity to submit a story (1,000 words or less) for instructor feedback.


The General Sessions, Major Morning Tracks, and Afternoon Workshops are professionally recorded and available to conference registrants for purchase at the conference. Thanks to OT Studios of Whittier California. Six or more CDs are $7.00 each, including a free CD case and free shipping. One to five CDs are $8.00 each plus $3.00 shipping per order. A full set of all sessions recorded on MP3 discs or flash drive is $99.00.