The better we understand ourselves, the better writer we’ll be. One way we can better understand ourselves is to explore our core story. What do our stories have in common?Pin It
I’ve partnered up with Writers Helping Writers to bring you a PRIZE-PACKED Advent Calendar for Writers—and you could win one of my workshops!Pin It
With our busy lives, we might feel we don’t have time to read, but reading is important for writers—and we might learn how to add appeal to our stories.Pin It
If you’re a writer, this list might help you give suggestions to family or friends. Or you can direct your family to this post for ideas. Something on this list is bound to please every writer out there.Pin It
How can sharing our similar setbacks and struggles help us? We’re on common journeys, so we each know where others are coming from.Pin It
We often learn how to develop our story’s plot separate from character arcs, but our story’s threads work in tandem. Here’s a way to ensure they intertwine.Pin It
If the usual beta-reading exchange doesn’t work for us, would a professional professional beta reader be good? What should we look for?Pin It
If you’ve ever thought about writing a series but weren’t sure how to “evolve” the series from book to book, Kassandra Lamb is here to share her insights.Pin It
To discover the best drafting process for us, we might need to experiment.
Today, Marty C. Lee shares how she develops story beats into a chapter-by-chapter outline.
How can we include conflict—and conflict resolution—between our characters without relying only on fighting? Check out L. Deborah Sword’s insights.Pin It