Sell My Story To Newspapers, Magazines & TV.

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If you’re wondering ‘How do I sell my story to a newspaper or women’s magazine’, you’ve come to the right place.

We are an award-winning, highly respected press agency that specialises in selling stories, run by former national newspaper journalist Natasha Courtenay-Smith.

As well as helping you find the right publication to sell your story to, whether that is a tabloid newspaper, a broadsheet newspaper or a women’s magazine, we will ensure you get the highest possible fee when you sell your story.

We are often asked ‘Can you sell my story more than once’ and the answer is yes. We sell stories multiple times, generating maximum coverage and earnings.

We sell stories to national newspapers and women’s magazines, as well as television programmes such as Daybreak and This Morning. Selling a story through us is completely free – we do not charge you for our services.

Wondering how do I sell my story? Email us on with your story, or fill out our ‘sell my story’ form to the right.

SELL MY STORY SUPPORT: click if you need help handling press attention


Follow the links to find out more if you’re wondering ‘How do I sell My story’

Sell my story to a newspaper – more information and advice about selling your story to a newspaper
Sell my story to a women’s magazine – advice if you’re thinking of selling a story to a woman’s magazine
Sell my kiss and tell story – must read if you’re thinking of selling kiss and tell stories to newspapers
Sell my weight loss story – we love weight loss stories, find out more here
And more sell my story advice – further info for people thinking ‘How do I sell my story?’


Latest Sell My Story news…

Mystery of accident at JLS villa party – our client in the Sun today

sell JLS storyWhen Laura West googled ‘sell my story’ and got in touch with us, we knew a newspaper would be interested in what she had to say. Laura, a dancer, was left fighting for her life after plunging down a marble staircase at JLS star Aston Merrygold’s rented Ibiza villa.

Following the fall, Laura, 25, was rushed to hospital in Ibiza where she slipped into a coma for five days. She was diagnosed with a broken right arm and wrist, a fractured skull and was treated for bleeding on her brain for nearly three weeks.

Even now, eight months on from the operation, Laura has huge scars on her right arm from the operations and undergoes regular MRI scans to monitor her brain as she still has daily blackouts.

The treatment, which she had to pay for privately, cost £23,000 and she lost £10,000 through being unable to work. She said: “I woke up to find out I’d smashed my head open on a marble staircase. My friends say they found me in a pool of blood at the bottom of the stairs.”

Laura has no idea why the part ended in such a horrible way or why she fell down the stairs, but she maintains she was not drunk. And she says Aston, 26, never checked up on her.

Laura said yesterday: “I’m very disappointed. He didn’t seem to care. I almost died.”

We spoke to several newspapers on Laura’s behalf and were able to secure an exclusive deal with the Sun. Even now, Laura suffers from short term memory loss and distressing blackouts. “I contacted Aston a number of times but never heard anything back. I thought we were friends and he was a nice guy but I haven’t heard from him since,” she says. 

A spokeswoman for Aston said he would find the villa details for Laura’s insurance claim. He added: “Aston was in bed at the time. He heard she’d had a fall but didn’t know how serious it was.”

If you’ve got a story you’d like to sell to a newspaper or women’s magazine, email us on to find out more.


TTTP represents the Mum facing JAIL for taking her children out of school during term time

sell story to daily mailWhen Janice Skelter took her children on holiday during term time, she knew her school didn’t approve. But her and her husband are now facing a three month prison sentence and a fine up to £2,000 each after their two children, Bradley, 10 and Katy, seven, missed 13 days of education in October 2013.

Under new laws, they were fined £240 on return which doubled to £480 after Janice and Ian refused to pay it within 21 days. They’ve now been summoned to court and the date is yet to be confirmed but Janice remains unrepentant about her actions and says her circumstances are ‘exceptional’.

What’s more, she believes travelling is vital to a child’s development and has enriched her children.

With debate raging about taking children on school during term time, Janice was keen to share her experiences in public.

Before the new law came into action, Janice’s kids missed 21 days of school over a period of two academic years but the headteacher had authorised the time off.

She believes that missing a few weeks of school does not have a ‘detrimental’ effect on her children’s education and says that as a child she never travelled and believed geography was a useless subject – but her kids don’t as they’ve seen the world. She says all of her leave in the past was authorised bar the trip to Australia.

‘It’s a disgrace,’ says Janice, 39, a full time carer, who lives with her disabled mother-in-law, husband, Ian, 49, a window fitter,  and two kids in Coventry. ‘The school is aware that we work round the clock to look after my very sick mother who has had brain disease for two years and we needed some respite.

‘I understand education is important and I always make sure my kids are on time and are neatly turned out for school. But I also know when my children need a break and because I am a full time carer to my mother in law, we have to work around her needs and can’t swan off on holiday when we want to. To be punished for taking a 10 day break is a disgrace.’

Janice now faces a three month prison sentence and a fine up to £4,000 each. Janice’s interview drew huge support from the Daily Mail readers, the newspaper in which it appeared, and her thoughts certainly added to the ongoing debate in this area.

If you’ve got an issue you’d like to debate in public, email us on or fill out the sell my story form on the right.


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