In a dramatic opening, the reader is asked to write the words of a cryptic opening sequence and it must be completed by an expert by October 20.
This is the first in a series of puzzles, and it is believed that the wordplay and wordplay puzzles have increased their popularity in the past two years.
A similar crossword series is being produced in partnership with an American company.
One challenge is that the puzzles are not yet released in Australian languages, which means they are not likely to be well received in the United States.
One Australian crossword expert, Michael Bair, has said he hopes the crosswords will reach the United Kingdom, Australia, New Zealand and Ireland.
Crosswords are popular because they are easy to remember and are also relatively inexpensive to make.
Crossword puzzles are made with a variety of materials, including paper, glue, glue sticks and cardboard.
Some puzzles have a number of lines of text, which is easy to understand but not difficult to complete.
The puzzles are also designed to be easily read, so they have the potential to become popular in a short space of time.
“The challenge is finding the right combination of materials that will be useful for each puzzle, rather than having the same material used over and over again,” said Mr Bair.
“If you’re lucky, you might even get a piece of cardboard or glue that is perfect for a crossword.”
The challenge is also finding the perfect combination of paper, adhesive and glue sticks.
“It’s quite a tricky problem,” he said.
“I’ve been using a combination of glue sticks with glue paper.
It works very well.”
Mr Bairs is also interested in creating a crosswords puzzle that involves words that can be translated, such as ‘I love you’ and ‘the best of all possible worlds’.
“There are so many words out there that are not very common to English,” he explained.
“A lot of them are not well known, and I’ve just tried to find them that are really useful.”
Mr Bowen said it would be interesting to see how the crossword community develops.
“You could probably make a good fortune,” he suggested.
“We might be lucky to find a piece that’s really useful for a puzzle.”