We’ll probably all struggle with creative blocks during our writing career, so what can we do to help? Christina Delay shares her insights.
Once our story’s flow is in good shape, we might not know how to take the next editing step. We can self-edit through the line-editing stage, but it’s difficult. Wendy Sparrow’s worksheet may help.
Marketing is hard, so how can we come up with a marketing plan that will work for us, our brand, and our books? Siera London shares her system.Pin It
Last week we explored our options for organizing our writing life, but even the best system won’t help us if we lose our notes, so we need a plan.Pin It
Eventually, every writer will need an organizational system, but many of us struggle to find one that works for us. Here are a few insights and resources.Pin It
Want to improve your writing? Here are the strengths and weaknesses of 5 common ways to learn and improve our writing craft.Pin It
If we’re not careful, we can burn out or suffer serious consequences. So once in a while, we all need to evaluate our workload and reprioritize…even me.Pin It
If our story includes telepathy or text messages and the like, what are some of our formatting options for non-verbal communication passages?Pin It
Our story is—in many respects—what our story’s POV tells readers it is. So what do we want readers to get out of our story and chosen POV?Pin It
The advice “write to market” often causes a strong reaction. What does it mean? Can we benefit from writing to market without selling out?Pin It