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
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
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
A drafting process that works for one might not work for another. However, NaNoWriMo can be a great time to experiment and see what writing process works for us.Pin It
My new workshop covers all of the underlying elements that contribute to readers’ sense of a strong, deep relationship so we can portray healthier romances.Pin It
In our story, something makes our protagonist change and progress in their internal journey. But what’s that something? What triggers them to grow?Pin It
Having goals helps us determine the right path, but we might not know what our goals are. How can we learn what matters to us, our vision and goals?Pin It
We often struggle to call projects done. Especially if we self-publish, many of our projects are never-ending, and that can create a feeling of burnout.Pin It
If we’re overwhelmed, that stress isn’t good for our creativity. Let’s explore how to break tasks into manageable chunks—for writing and for our life.Pin It