Most writers experience writer’s block. And while it may feel like it’s all in your head, there are some real ways to discourage it from mucking up your writer’s life, so you can get back to what you love.
Tagged: writing fiction
Finding time to write when you have a full life — job, family, other responsibilities — is possible. How? Read on for tips from full-time business owner, mom of three, and writer, Janelle Riley.
Enjoy these writing tips… The top 5 zero to hero writing tips from a grown up Eagle Scout… *** “Just try to shoot for the moon every day (but whatever you can do is...
Discover 5 ways to rise above cliched and melodramatic villains in your novels to create memorable antagonists your readers can fall in love with in this article by scifi romance author, Keri Kruspe.
The restless artist is an inventor, happiest when she is creating the next great thing, so how can she become a success this way? Learn more from Catharine Bramkamp, author of Writing from the Queen’s Seat: Discover and Write From Your Authentic Authority.
“Why do I need to know everything about my character?” my client asked. “You don’t need to know everything. Just the important bits!” I said. Let me explain… The other day I was in...
Before you can move forward with your writing career, leave behind pernicious myths of writing and publishing, so you can travel forward lighter and faster. Here’s myth buster, author and writing teacher, Catharine Bramkamp, to dispel five more writing myths.
When soldiers get bored they do some fun and interesting things. Great details to add to your military romance novel. Take it from a writer and former military spouse, Ann Woodford.
Discover how to craft a story and characters readers love by creating a main character with agency, including a clear goal, motivation, and conflict by editor and novelist, Kay Keppler.
You’ll never know, unless you try. When you write it down, that scene you’re playing with, you may discover, as writer and artist Nevada McPherson did, a pivotal scene in your story.
Hook your readers with great beginnings and endings. If readers don’t like your opening scene, they won’t read the rest of the book. But if your last scene doesn’t provide a pay-off, you’ve failed them—and they won’t read your next book.
Nothing could have prepared her for the devastating blow she received when her loved one died. The long winding road of how one writer found her way back to writing after the death of a loved one.