“There’s nothing wrong with being a book blogger,” Christian BookCom founder and CEO Michael Bowers told me.

“But I think it’s important to think about your niche and the way that you want to approach it.”

The company is offering a range of books for sale on its website, including titles that deal with Christian theology, philosophy, ethics, and spirituality, as well as books by non-Christian authors such as author and activist Maryam Namazie, who’s best known for her book The Last Days of Islam.

Bowers says BookCom is a “great place to get your work published” because it has a very diverse collection of books, from self-help to history to fiction.

He hopes to expand the selection to include non-fiction, including his upcoming book, “How Christians Can Survive the New Atheism.”

Bowers said he’s hoping to expand his offerings by the end of the year, and he plans to start selling books on the site, too.

But, he said, he hasn’t decided if it will be for non-Christians or if he will start selling his books to Christian readers.

“If I can get the Christian books out to non-Catholics, I think I could potentially do it,” Bowers laughed.

The book blogger and self-described “Christian nerd” also told me that he’s not interested in selling books to non Christians because he thinks that, “there are people who can read books that they might find interesting.

If we could reach out to them, I wouldn’t feel bad for them, either.”

Bower, who said that his goal is to sell more than a few hundred books a year, also believes that his niche is “not a niche, it’s a very broad and very broad thing.”

“If you want something to be published that has a Christian theme, that’s what you’re looking for.

I don’t think you can be an atheist and sell books on it.

You need to sell books about a broad subject.”

Bodies of Christ author David Bentley Hart is one of the authors who have taken advantage of BookCom to sell their books to Christians.

He was one of my first customers, and has been selling books for a long time.

He also pointed out that there are plenty of Christians who are happy to sell to non believers, even though they may not necessarily agree with their own beliefs.

“I’ve had people say, ‘We’ll take your book, but I’m not sure if it’s really a Christian book, so I don, you know, give you the book, you get it, and we’re not going to sell it,'” Bentley Hart told me over email.

“So there’s a lot of crossover.

You can find people that are like, ‘Well, I love your book and I’m gonna give you this book, I just don’t know what to do with it.’

So, yeah, there’s crossover there.

I think that’s the way it’s been going for a lot the last 20 years, but there’s also crossover.

And there are a lot more people who are into that than people that aren’t.”

Bentley Hart also said that BookCom’s content is “mostly fiction” and that he would like to see the site expand beyond its Christian focus to include other genres.

“It seems like a pretty broad thing to do,” Bentley Hart said.

“My goal is for it to get to the point where people have to go through all the content in the Bible and read all the passages to understand it.

That’s my goal.”

But, Bentley Hart pointed out, BookCom does not have the resources to do that.

“As far as the marketing side, I’m kind of struggling to figure out what that is,” Bentley Hall said.

BookCom doesn’t currently offer a “book of the month” section.

But Bentley Hart did offer a short list of titles that were on his list, including “How Jesus Became God,” “What Would Jesus Do,” “How Did He Live Through The Flood?” and “How Would Jesus Live Today?”

Bentley Hart added that the company does not make its own books, but it does offer books on a subscription basis.

“We have a lot on the bookshelves,” Bentley said.

Bentley Hart’s books have been getting a lot in the last few years.

The first of them, “What Jesus Would Do,” sold more than 30,000 copies in the first five months of 2017.

“How He Became God” sold more the same period of time.

“What A Christian Man Would Do” sold about 12,000 more in the same time period.

“The Bible: The Definitive Edition” sold 10,000 to 15,000 over the same two-year period.

And “The Last Days Of Islam” sold a total of around 30,00 copies in just the last two years.

Bower told me he would love to see BookCom expand beyond a Christian focus.