While it is easy to feel flattered when you are contacted by a journal or society or book publisher asking for a paper or chapter or book, be sure to really evaluate the request.
Not only are the sentences poorly constructed and overly flattering, but the subject area is not related to my research.
But some could be legitimate, although probably a lot of work.
In this case the publisher and journal fit with the trusted criteria, but you need to consider the time it takes to solicit enough papers and edit them.
"Predatory journals and publishers are entities that prioritize self-interest at the expense of scholarship and are characterized by false or misleading information, deviation from best editorial and publication practices, a lack of transparency, and/or the use of aggressive and indiscriminate solicitation practices."
Grudniewicz, Agnes, et. al. (2019). Predatory journals: No definition, no defence. Nature (London), 576(7786), 210–212. https://doi.org/10.1038/d41586-019-03759-y.
Signs that a journal might be predatory include:
Visit the website for the journal and consider the questions in the Is this Trusted page. Some red flags include: