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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 Good Morning Britain, ITV News 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…

Breaking News Story: Do you have Information?

Steven-Mendonca-SunDo you have information about a breaking news story? We received information on child killer Arnis Zalkans final moments, which we placed in The Sun on behalf of our client Steven Mendonca.

When Steven Mendonca got in touch with information about convicted murderer Arnis Zalkans, we knew the papers would be interested in his story.

Hostel boss Steven told us how he came face-to-face with the suspected killer of 14-year-old Alice Gross – who disappeared in August.

Tragically, Alice’s body was found hidden in the River Brent on September 30, almost a month after she went missing from her home in Hanwell. It later emerged that Alice was submerged, wrapped in a black bag and weighted down.

The body of Latvian builder Arnis Zalkalns, the prime suspect in her murder, was found hanging in woodland in Boston Manor Park on October 4.

Steven told us that whilst police were investigating Alice’s disappearance, chillingly, he believes he came into contact with Zalkans. He recalls how he popped outside the homeless hostel where he works in Harlesden, north west London, to make a phone call and he came face-to-face with a man he believes killed Alice.

He tells how Zalkans stared at him ‘like a zombie’ before begging him for help. Zalkans was carrying a heavy, 5-foot long builder’s bag over his shoulders – which Steven now believes contained Alice’s body.

The hostel chief said: “I am convinced it was Alice’s body in that bag. The bag had a huge strap and it was weighing the man down.”

The encounter took place before Zalkans was named as a prime suspect in Alice’s disappearance. He was trying to get into the hostel, just walking distance from where Alice was last seen. The confrontation took place on September 5 – the day after the suspect went missing.

Turning up at the hostel that day, Zalkans begged Steven for help but as there were no rooms available, he was forced to turn him away. Steve added: “He just stood there and had this cold, chilling look about him. He was in a trance. Something about him made me feel uneasy.

“I felt sick when I later read about Alice’s disappearance and also felt quite guilty. If I’d have put two and two together sooner I could have helped police trace her body sooner.”

The meeting was reported to the police after he saw a photograph of Zalkans on the news and immediately recognised him. He said: “What I find incredible is that he managed to walk around for nine days after the murder unnoticed by police.”

We passed on Steven’s story to The Sun and it appeared in today’s paper. If you’ve got information about a person or company or a story that has received a lot of media attention, please email

Alternatively, you can chat to us using the live chat option at the bottom of the page, or the ‘Story Valuation’ form on the right hand side of this page.

One of our writers will get back to you shortly to let you know if we can help you, and what you can expect in terms of fees for your story or information.

You can read more about selling your story to a newspaper here:

Doctors Fail to Spot Cancer… Over 50 Times


Doctors Fail to Spot Cancer… Over 50 Times! Talk to the Press client Diana Guerra speaks to the Sunday Mirror about her sister who died after GPs missed her cancer more than 50 TIMES.

Diana Guerra was just 18 when her 29-year-old sister Luisa started complaining of extreme back pain. After numerous trips to the GP she was told there was nothing wrong with her and was advised to take Paracetemol for the pain. When she started suffering from irregular bleeding and excruciating headaches, GPs at City Way surgery in Rochester, Kent, told her she was ‘stressed’.

After more than 50 trips to the GP over the course of 18 months and another misdiagnosis of early menopause, desperate Diana begged her sister to go privately. Minutes after arriving at the clinic, Luisa was given an ultrasound and immediately diagnosed with cervical cancer. She was 31.

One week later she was transferred to Medway Hospital where doctors revealed she had stage 3a cervical cancer – and it was inoperable.

In June 2011 Luisa started chemotherapy and radiotherapy at Maidstone hospital and was given the all-clear by the end of the year. But after doctors told her she was in remission, her health deteriorated and the back pain continued.

For the next ten months she went back to her GP who prescribed her morphine for the pain and said they had found a 4.5mm tumour in her lymph nodes but that it was a harmless consequence of her radiotherapy. Ten months later she begged the GP for a scan and was devastated to hear she had incurable cancer. The tumour was now the size of a golf ball and she had other tumours in her neck and bowel.

Age 35, in February 2014, Luisa died after the tumour in her bowel caused a haemorrhage, leaving behind her husband and two young children. Her little sister Diana was distraught and has now filed an official complaint to City Way surgery for misdiagnosing her sister’s cancer and missing her returned cancer more than 50 times over five years. But history has repeated itself and shortly before Luisa’s death, the girls’ aunt started experiencing agonising stomach pains.

In January 2013 she visited the same GP surgery and was told to ‘take vitamins’ and that she was ‘stressed’. For six months she went back and forth to the surgery, desperate for answers. When she went back to complain of burning sensations in her stomach in June 2013, she told her she had gall stones and she was transferred to Medway hospital to have her gall bladder removed.

Again, after the operation her symptoms continued she went back to City Way surgery and was diagnosed with a hernia. In July 2014, more than one year after her first visit to the GP, she found a lump in her breast and experienced bleeding.

Feeling let down by her local GP again, worried Diana sent her auntie to Portugal, where she was born, to see a private specialist. She was immediately diagnosed with stage 3b breast cancer which had spread to her chest wall and put on a course of chemotherapy.

Separated from her two children, she is now undergoing treatment but doctors admit her cancer is very advanced and will be hard to fight. Diana is now battling to get answers from the surgery and has made two written complaints on behalf of her sister and aunt.

Diana said: “How ridiculous does this get? How many people are going to have to die before the GPs wake up? Not only did I lose my best friend and sister at such a young age because of someone else’s negligence but now history is repeating itself and I might lose my auntie.

“GPs don’t want to send patients for MRIs and CT scans because it’s too expensive for them. Of course I blame the surgery and its GPs, this is the second time this has happened to someone I love. My auntie is just one step away from terminal cancer and if they had taken her seriously and caught it earlier, she would have definitely survived. I am devastated.”

We placed Diana’s story with the Sunday Mirror and are in the process of securing her a magazine and TV deal.

If you have been affected by something similar or if you or a loved one has been failed by the NHS and would like to share your story, please fill out the quick (no obligation) story valuation form to the right or email our team on  We will endeavour to do our best to help you share your story, and earn money for yourself or a charity of your choice.

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