Listed below are just some of the many book deals the agency has negotiated on behalf of its authors in the United States, Canada, and the United Kingdom.
Owing to its intimate knowledge of the publishing process and its relationships with editors and publishers worldwide, Rick Broadhead & Associates has negotiated millions of dollars worth of deals for its authors with such venerable American and Canadian publishers as Random House, Knopf, HarperCollins, Hyperion, Penguin, St. Martin’s Press, Simon and Schuster, Rodale, Little, Brown, Thomas Nelson, Wiley, Chronicle Books, Ten Speed Press, and many others.
Baby Barbells by naturopathic physician Dr. Joshua Levitt, an illustrated book of playful exercises that fathers and toddlers can do together, coupled with witty and practical advice relating to fatherhood, fitness, and “raising” healthy children, providing new dads with spontaneous, healthy, and fun ways to stay fit while bonding with their young children (World rights sold to Running Press)
The Ovechkin Project: A Behind-the-Scenes Look at Hockey’s Most Dangerous Player by sports journalists Damien Cox and Gare Joyce, offering rare insights about hockey star Alex Ovechkin, the makings of his on-ice talent, and the Great 8’s meteoric rise to the world stage, drawing on interviews from teammates, his coach and manager, and other players in the NHL (World rights sold to Wiley)
The Violinist’s Thumb: And Other Lost Tales of Love, War, and Genius, as Written By Our Genetic Code, by science journalist and New York Times bestselling author Sam Kean, exploring fascinating stories about human DNA (World rights sold to Little, Brown, in a six-figure deal, plus a second untitled book)
Do Chocolate Lovers Have Sweeter Babies? – The Surprising Science of Pregnancy by former Random House editor Jena Pincott, author of Do Gentlemen Really Prefer Blondes? – answering over 100 playful questions like “Why are wintertime babies more sensation-seeking and impulsive?” “Why is childbirth more likely to be painful for redheads?” and “Why is a huge head a good sign?” (North American rights sold to Free Press/Simon and Schuster)