From Writer’s Digest: The key to achieving those New Year’s writing resolutions—or any writing goals, for that matter—is to make the most of the time you have. Student writer J.J. Hanna explains how to build productive writing habits and improve your time management.
How can I tell the difference between having figured things out/being on a roll and stuck in a rut?
Solidly in the category of learning from our mistakes are our failed writing projects. Taking the time to analyze and learn from them is one mark of our maturity as both writers and human beings.
I have decided NOT to fold up shop. I will be accepting new work after my bypass surgery on the 28th of March, 2019.
Cause and effect are some of the touchstones of good fiction, however not using them correctly or effectively can do more harm than good.
One person sharpening another is a biblical concept that is also a universal truth. When we partner with another writer in a learning/teaching relationship both people get better.
Writers are responsible for cherishing and guarding our language. So hoist up your dictionaries and thesauruses and enter the fray.
Our writing often gives us chances to sort out what we are experiencing in our daily lives. Channeling our feelings through our words helps us to concretely express them in ways that help us to make sense of them.
Have you considered taking your writing skills into the wild and woolly world of blogging to make a profit? Here are some thoughts on that from someone who has.