Tagged: writing coach
As a relief from my freeway commute in the mornings, I’ll sometimes get off and head west toward the Pacific coastal range, past ranches and pastures, over rolling hills and through redwood groves.
Many authors and students have difficulty starting their projects. For students, often the problem is they aren’t terribly inspired by the topic. I don’t blame them for feeling stuck. It’s difficult find motivation in broad topics like, say, global warming. Once you’ve created a slide showing that poor polar bear swimming in the melted waters of the Arctic, there isn’t much else to say.
For the last five weeks, I’ve felt like I was in the middle of something, as if I was unfinished. It made me a bit uncomfortable, but I was also satisfied to be “in...
As a college student, I was asked to interview someone in a career I am interested in for my College Success class. My career interests include becoming a book editor/writer, and the first person I thought of to interview was Beth. I had previously worked with Beth on my dark urban fantasy novel and was greatly impressed with Beth’s experience, level of professionalism, and passion for writing. I knew she would be the perfect person to interview for my assignment.
Many authors live in the future, in a time when their stories are written and readers are clamoring for more, or for a time when you have already written and are enjoying the fruits of your labor. I know I fall into this category. LOL
Welcome to today’s guest, Dalya Massachi, author of Writing to Make a Difference. Dayla has a passion for working with nonprofits, helping them raise money and get the word out about their causes. She specializes in helping social change professionals advance their missions through outstanding marketing and other written materials.
Welcome to Creativity Saturdays, where it’s my mission to spark your creativity into manifestation. Tips like this and more can also be found in my bestselling book, Overcome Writer’s Block: 10 Sparks to Ignite Your...
Many authors turn to words for sustenance, and to feed their imaginative self. But they sometimes neglect to feed the part of themselves that nurtures their image making ability: visual art.