You can create open access to your work by:
Learn more about open access journals:
As the open access movement grows, there are more and more open access journals and publishers arriving on the scene. While many are legitimate, the academic community is concerned about those that may be taking advantage of authors and readers.
What are predatory OA journals? How do I spot and avoid them?
Predatory open access journals charge authors large publication fees, but do not provide the value added services we normally associate with journals (such as intellectually solid peer review, editing, and/or production values). Since we work in reputation-based fields, such journals and their publishers quickly gain reputations as entities to avoid. Spotting them can be challenging, but here are some things to ask yourself if you are considering publishing with a journal:
From Boston University Libraries FAQ: Open Access Policy at http://www.bu.edu/library/help/openbu/faq-open-access-policy/
Use the resources below to learn more about the problem of predatory publishers and to help you assess the legitimacy of a publisher or journal.
Open access can refer both to content that is available online at no cost, but with significant reuse restrictions, and to content that is available online at no cost with fewer reuse restrictions.
Open access content is distributed at no cost to the reader. Yet someone must pay for the services publishers provide. Though the conversation about how to pay for open-access publishing is ongoing, there are a few common economic models.