Some people say there’s no such thing as writer’s block. Those people are full of shit. Overcoming writer’s block isn’t easy, but it is possible.
What is synchronicity in writing? How can we cultivate it to craft more robust characters and enchanting stories? Let’s talk about it.
I share my favorite organization tools for task management, time tracking, note-taking, daily planning, and more. The best part? They’re all free.
I recently discovered I’m not a storyteller; I’m a story “re-teller.” I draw inspiration from signs of life lived: old cemeteries, black-and-white photos, newspaper clippings. In this post, I discuss the unique challenges I’ve faced in my personal and writing lives following the death of one of the relatives who inspired my novel-in-progress.
Although I didn’t read as many books as I wanted to this year, the ones I did read were total gamechangers. A good book should challenge your beliefs and inspire you to do better, and these books certainly achieved that.
I love Scrivener, which is why I waited months to find an alternative after first noticing the program might actually be restricting my progress.
I met my minimum word count goal, but there’s still so much work to do.
I review my goals, progress, and NaNoWriMo rewards system and share insights on how to boost productivity during NaNoWriMo.
Looking for ideas on how to create your own writer’s notebook for NaNoWriMo? This inspo post has got you covered with a super simple writing tracker layout.
The second most important tool for creative recovery is the artist date, a way to pamper your inner creative. Artist dates give our muse permission to play.