Studies show that writing, particularly expressive writing, can improve your health. Here are 10 ways writing will improve your health.
There is only so much writing practice you can do in a day, but there are also a lot of non-writing activities you can do that will make you a better writer. Read on for some ideas!
Creative exercises are a great way to keep your writing brain sharp and to prepare you for a day of writing. Here are 12 creative exercises you can try.
Writing is a journey and there are always ways to improve, which ultimately means more sales. Here are 6 tips for becoming a better writer.
Are you experiencing writer’s block? Here are 13 novel ideas that will inspire you to write!
Here are some common writing mistakes new authors make when first starting out—and many of these mistakes are made by experienced authors too!
There should be a more inspired solution to overcome writer’s block than banging your head against a keyboard. There is no one fix-all, but we’ll talk about some ways you can bring that spark back.
Tenant/tenet, then/than, bad/badly—do you really know the difference? Here are some words that writers commonly confuse and examples on how to use them.
When recounting events, “then” is a weak transition. Try eliminating “then” with specific references to time or location, or by listing characteristics. The excessive use of “then” can quickly become repetitive and is a lazy way of showing sequences of events.
We see authors using a variety of single and double quotation marks in text, especially in dialog. Which way is the “right” way to do it? When should a double quotation mark be used versus a single quotation mark?
Do you get sick of writing “he said/she said” or are you unsure how to punctuate dialogue tags? Here are 8 tips that will help you write and punctuate dialogue tags.
Author Rachelle J. Christensen shares some tips she learned about using memories to create a powerful, memorable story.