Debra Conrad Talks About Public Domain
Please hit the play button so you can see the “real” me!
Hi, my name is Debra Conrad and everyone calls me THAT Public Domain Diva!
You can also find me here:
I was introduced to the idea of Public Domain and it’s uses several years ago. It truly struck a cord with me. At first blush… I just thought about all the great history and genealogy that would become available online. Thank goodness… I wouldn’t be hunting for stuff at the library or in antique shops to use for information.
Then… oh my gosh… then, I started thinking about all the things that could be done with Public Domain material. And… the supply is never ending. Amazing amounts of material have been lost forever because of careless archivers.
Now… we can all be archivers and use Public Domain material to create new and useful products to be released into the world.
Isn’t the internet wonderful?
Follow along as I teach you how to turn Public Domain content into products that sell! You’re going to love how easy it is to turn Copyright free information into your own eBooks!
You’ve been waiting for someone to show you the ropes… and I’ve been around this block a few times. It’s like magic… find, focus and finish your products in record time.
But you have to know where to look. What treasures are waiting for you on eBay, in book stores and on the internet? Follow THAT Public Domain Diva as she searches for long lost treasures that are waiting to be found… and used today!
I am the author of Yuma Mesa Homesteaders 1948 and 1952.
I am not what anyone would categorize as a writer.
I am also not a historian.
I am however someone who loves to see history preserved.
Born and raised in Yuma Arizona, I traveled with my parents every summer on buying trips for their antique business. In retrospect, I think my Dad was trying to learn everything about anything, and meet anyone who might help him learn it. My Dad had an unending curiosity about all things old, mechanical, and usually loud.
In the process of all the trips crisscrossing the western half of North America, I caught a bug. It’s the history bug, or maybe it’s the genealogy bug. It’s the best kind of bug, because there isn’t a cure, and who would want to be cured anyway?
I’m here for ya….