How to write a book in 30 days process
But it was when I tried to get slightly more detailed; slightly more granular, when things got out of hand. Eliminate distractions.
The ideas can even be combinations of existing ideas, presented in a new way. If you look forward to writing, you're more likely to do it.
It time to flesh them out a bit, to bring them to live in your mind so you can figure out what the story you intend to tell about them will be. How will they change during the course of the struggle? Use the formula I shared with you to turn these ideas into premises — and those that hold up to scrutiny are good to go.
Forget research. Roberts, Orlando, Fla.
How to write a nonfiction book in 30 days
Like a big-boy chapter book? I put on 10 pounds that month, but I wrote the story—all the way through to that ever-elusive ending. Carve out parts of the day just for writing. You always had a story to tell. If you've never tried writing a book before, you shouldn't expect to master the craft in one month. If you isolate yourself, you're neglecting your craft. What do the learn or discover about themselves? Forget research. Knowing NaNoWriMo was six weeks away, I stockpiled mental notes, developing character profiles, plots, conflict. Every day, I marveled at the twists my story took from the sparse outline in my head. And again. Envisioning ideal outcomes--What will the book cover look like? You never know what you can accomplish until you try. Enjoy yourself. Normally I edit my words in my head before the poor things can even get on my computer screen, so it was very freeing to just get it all out because of a deadline.
Envision ideals. Steps are what keep you moving briskly forward once the challenge kicks off. I had to sift through a lot of garbage to find a few treasures.
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