How do you keep writing

How do you keep writing?

I used to have this problem; I’d have tons of ideas, each one seeming more enticing than the last.
When I got stuck, I went ahead and worked on the next one, abandoning the last one.
TL;DR, Plan ahead before starting a story.
If you get stuck, go back and find the source of the problem, because the story won’t turn out right if you keep writing with the issue anyways.

(As always, to skip the backstory/anecdote-type thing, just skip the quoted area)
In 2015, I was on a website called Miss Literati, a wattpad-like website made by the people who publish 98% of tween girl magazines.
No story I wrote on there got any views, subscribers, comments, etc.
The stories that got all the reads were poorly-written boy band fanfics that involved abuse and really exaggerated fight scene aftermaths (I.
E.
, the self-insert main character gets hit in the stomach once and ends up with a concussion and like 3 broken ribs, dude, what the hell).
So I got salty, changed my username to FictionWriter583, and began working on a story that, for lack of a better title, was entitled ActionStory335.
The thought was that if I’m going to be another face in the crowd, my story another “book” on the shelf, then why worry about creativity?
So I came up with a concept: FIGHT SCENES ON FIGHT SCENES ON FIGHT SCENES.
The story started at the end and went through flashbacks to explain how the MC ended up in her situation.
It wasn’t a long story, maybe 13 or 14 chapters at the end.
I was dedicated to writing, I added new chapters weekly, and completed the story when I knew where I was going.
I did revise the story twice, and then the website closed down and I lost all the work I had.
I still have the outline, and I was going to rewrite the story anyways, but still, how dare you shut down and take peoples’ works with you?
What I think helps is at least a little planning.
I’ve finished three stories so far, and I’m working on more.
In each one, I had at least a basic idea for a beginning and end, and there was at least one or two things I knew needed to happen within the story.
If you want to be able to continue working on and eventually finish your stories, don’t just worry about the introduction; sure, planning isn’t always fun, but it doesn’t have to be professional looking, just get your thoughts out.
The second story I completed, I self-published on Amazon (and I will link it for anyone who asks).
That story was supposed to be a short story, no longer than 7,500 words, so I’d looked up short story tips.
Someone had said something along the lines of “gather your concept, and then tell it as if you were casually telling it to a friend.
That’s your outline.

Try it.
Figure out what works for you.
Now, assuming you have that done, already, and you just keep getting hit with writer’s block, keep in mind that writer’s block is usually one of two things:
If you’ve ever had a door of any sort that runs on a track (closet doors, sliding glass doors, etc), you will know that when they’re off track, it’s hard to get them to move at all.
Read back through the story.
Are you staying true to your characters? Is that one scene really realistic? Is that what you wanted to happen? You have to find the problem and troubleshoot.
The third story I completed was a sequel to the second one.
I started writing it in November, and then abandoned it in an almost-finished state.
I had a lot of writer’s block, and at that point, I was so dissatisfied with the story that I couldn’t continue.
It was a mess, and the characters were barely the same as they’d been in the first story.
So as much as it pained me to do it, I started over.
I started from the beginning scene, and let the story flow.
The planning I’d done affected the beginning of the story too much and did nothing for an ending.
A month or so before I’d been planning to release the story (on the main character’s birthday, nonetheless), I started over.
I finished a week before the deadline, just long enough to re-read and fix what I needed to fix.
The good thing is that in the original draft, it closed the story off.
It would’ve ended there.
The final version is open to spinoffs, and maybe even another sequel, since I love the characters and the storyline so much.
If you’re having a problem writing, then you either need to plan, or you need to review what you’ve already written.
It’s not easy, it’s a lot of work and some of it seems like wasted time, but really, you just learned another way to NOT build a lightbulb.
:)
PS: Before anyone gets mad because I released a story a week after finishing it, almost no one reads the stories anyways; I put it on Kindle for my own satisfaction; it was pretty much for me and my friends, anyways, so I don’t care that it wasn’t professionally edited or anything.

Lately, it seems as if I'm answering this question over and over again.
So, without trying to sound too erudite, I'll simply share with you the article I wrote on my blog about this.
Honest opinion?
You aren’t original and never will be.
But even then, stop comparing yourself to other writers.
It is a fruitless exercise that will only hinder with your overall growth.
If you will stay stuck in the constant loop of comparing yourself to others, most probably, you are never going to be a good writer.
I’m sorry, but that’s the truth.
Writers who stay true to themselves, who keep writing for themselves, they are the ones worth reading.
Atleast I believe that.
Or maybe it’s my narcissistic-self trying to praise itself.
Who knows?
And before I forget, reading and writing go hand in hand but this article isn't from the point of view of reading, so I'll hold that thought for now.
If you have decided that you will stop comparing yourself to other writers, then read on.
I’ll share my insights about how you can improve as a writer.
I’ll tell you the steps that I took to develop my habit of writing more than thousand words every day.
What did you ask? How I did it? Well, I followed three simple steps.
Write Fast
The thought behind this simple advice isn’t to increase your typing speed.
The idea is to write more.
Writing isn't any different than other creative ventures.
You learn with time.
You learn from your mistakes.
You learn by taking baby steps.
Let's use the most clichéd example possible, “Practice makes a man perfect.

Now it's clichéd because it works.
You only improve by understanding your mistakes.
More mistakes you make, more you learn.
So, tell me, how can you improve yourself quicker? Of course by making more mistakes.
The advantage with writing is, your mistakes won't cost you a dime or cause you great trouble.
But they will improve your approach to the art of written words.
What most people tend to forget is that everyone has their writer's voice.
It's their style.
Something which is unique to them.
And the only way you figure it out is by writing as much as you can, wherever you can, whenever you can.
And how can you write more? Simple, by writing fast.
Write Loose
Do not worry too much about details, descriptive scenes, point of views, character development.
When you're just starting to write, the only thing you should focus on, is to get your words out of your head.
I personally know many writers who were so obsessed with details that they almost gave up on writing.
You learn by taking baby steps.
So, do not focus too much on the details and simply write.
We all have this compulsive need to be appreciated by others.
That particular need will only hinder with your writing.
So repeat three words after me, write for yourself.
Now many will tell you hundred rules of style that you have to maintain, the proper use of prepositions, adjectives and whatnot.
But what most tend to ignore is a rather simple advice.
There is a reason why editing is considered as the most dreaded part of writing.
I'll quote Hemingway here, “Write drunk, edit sober.

And that is the way most writers write, including me.
Drunk with our words.
Though I don't know whether you'll consider me a writer or not.
I struggled with writing for eighteen months.
And the basal reason was simple.
I was trying to imitate great novels in my first attempt.
Writing isn't any different than other creative ventures.
You learn with time.
You learn from your mistakes.
You learn by taking baby steps.
Do not give up on those words simply because you want to ornate them with perfect adjectives.
So, do not focus too much on the details and simply write.
Believe me that is the best thing you'll do.
The rest will come to you with time.
Write Consistently
Let's clarify the most important point, you'll have to write daily.
There isn't any alternative.
But how do we do that? One of the major issue we face as writers is to write every day.
It is difficult to feel inspired in every breath.
Amateurs sit and wait for inspiration, the rest of us just get up and go to work.
” Stephen king, On Writing: A Memoir of the Craft.
So, how do you maintain consistency?
The simplest advice I would personally prefer to give you is to write for yourself.
That’s all.
Write what you like, how you like it.
If you can text, believe me, you can write.
Worrying about grammar, ostentatious words, perfect idioms, relevant quotes, it all comes later in your journey.
A journey through your words should be personal to you and nothing is more personal than writing about yourself, for yourself.
When you write for yourself, when you write to inspire yourself, you write more.
When your words surprise you, when they drown you in awe, you write consistently to feel that awe again.
And then you write.
Again and again.
You want to write fiction, be my guest, but write that fiction for you, tell yourself a story.
Be in awe of your words as they inspire you to add another word, as they pamper you for the next one and then another one.
But write for yourself.
That’s the only advice that’s worth giving to anyone.
I personally believe that’s how great writers are born.
We all start with little write-ups for ourselves and then somewhere in-between we lose ourselves with all the trends, we start writing for idiots who themselves do not know how to pen a perfect sentence.
Final Thoughts
If you write every day, you develop a flow.
You learn what kind of approach works for you.
What kind of writing you like most? Whether your speech is driven by formal writing or informal writing.
Whether you prefer first person POV or a third person POV.
But the point is, you figure it all out by writing.
You write more to improve what you have learned about your writing.
That is the way I did it.
How do you write more? Simple.
Write for yourself.
The rest will come to you with time.
There is a saying, “Great writers are often the ones who had no formal training.
” Now, by no means, am I saying that I'm a great writer or you'll be.
But then again, the only way to figure it out would be by writing every day.
You write and then you write some more.
The key is to get all your words out on the paper.
Because the sooner you finish writing, sooner you can edit.
Never forget that all good writing is rewriting.
It's as simple as that and that complicated.
Call for Action
Found this article helpful? Do you know someone who can benefit from these advices? Then why don’t you share it with them? Maybe we will help new budding writers in the process.
Did I miss something? Do let me know in the comment section.
© Nitesh Mishra

There's going to be someone, even if it's just one person, that will benefit from your words… and they need to hear from you.
Maybe it's a future customer, a family member, or even just the future version of you, but at some point they will thank you for your writing.
You've got to be convinced of that, because it is so incredibly true.
Quick Story
I try to write little notes in books I read to my kids.
Just a little something to capture the moment, something they said, how I feel about them, things like that.
A simple five minute, one paragraph note to my kids is like a precious artifact to them now.
A treasure.
My only regret is that I didn't take the time to do that in every single book.
Writing Tips

Your problem is that you don’t have a story.
A beginning isn’t a story.
It isn’t even the beginning of a story.
A lot of people find themselves in the same position as you.
Essentially, what you’re doing is practicing writing beginnings, by imitating and recombining features from good beginnings that you have read.
This is fine.
In fact, it’s an excellent way to practice.
But stories don’t start with a beginning.
In a course I’m working on at the moment (which will be released in just under a month from now, so if you’re curious,
Good luck, and know that is a common thing we all struggle with!

You have to make it consistent, a habit.
You have to write daily, if only a little.
No matter what, get something down.
If you do this for long enough, eventually it will be hard not to write! For some more in-depth tips on finding time to write, please check out my blog post:

PS: Before anyone gets mad because I released a story a week after finishing it, almost no one reads the stories anyways; I put it on Kindle for my own satisfaction; it was pretty much for me and my friends, anyways, so I don’t care that it wasn’t professionally edited or anything.

Lately, it seems as if I'm answering this question over and over again.
So, without trying to sound too erudite, I'll simply share with you the article I wrote on my blog about this.
Honest opinion?
You aren’t original and never will be.
But even then, stop comparing yourself to other writers.
It is a fruitless exercise that will only hinder with your overall growth.
If you will stay stuck in the constant loop of comparing yourself to others, most probably, you are never going to be a good writer.
I’m sorry, but that’s the truth.
Writers who stay true to themselves, who keep writing for themselves, they are the ones worth reading.
Atleast I believe that.
Or maybe it’s my narcissistic-self trying to praise itself.
Who knows?
And before I forget, reading and writing go hand in hand but this article isn't from the point of view of reading, so I'll hold that thought for now.
If you have decided that you will stop comparing yourself to other writers, then read on.
I’ll share my insights about how you can improve as a writer.
I’ll tell you the steps that I took to develop my habit of writing more than thousand words every day.
What did you ask? How I did it? Well, I followed three simple steps.
Write Fast
The thought behind this simple advice isn’t to increase your typing speed.
The idea is to write more.
Writing isn't any different than other creative ventures.
You learn with time.
You learn from your mistakes.
You learn by taking baby steps.
Let's use the most clichéd example possible, “Practice makes a man perfect.

Now it's clichéd because it works.
You only improve by understanding your mistakes.
More mistakes you make, more you learn.
So, tell me, how can you improve yourself quicker? Of course by making more mistakes.
The advantage with writing is, your mistakes won't cost you a dime or cause you great trouble.
But they will improve your approach to the art of written words.
What most people tend to forget is that everyone has their writer's voice.
It's their style.
Something which is unique to them.
And the only way you figure it out is by writing as much as you can, wherever you can, whenever you can.
And how can you write more? Simple, by writing fast.
Write Loose
Do not worry too much about details, descriptive scenes, point of views, character development.
When you're just starting to write, the only thing you should focus on, is to get your words out of your head.
I personally know many writers who were so obsessed with details that they almost gave up on writing.
You learn by taking baby steps.
So, do not focus too much on the details and simply write.
We all have this compulsive need to be appreciated by others.
That particular need will only hinder with your writing.
So repeat three words after me, write for yourself.
Now many will tell you hundred rules of style that you have to maintain, the proper use of prepositions, adjectives and whatnot.
But what most tend to ignore is a rather simple advice.
There is a reason why editing is considered as the most dreaded part of writing.
I'll quote Hemingway here, “Write drunk, edit sober.

And that is the way most writers write, including me.
Drunk with our words.
Though I don't know whether you'll consider me a writer or not.
I struggled with writing for eighteen months.
And the basal reason was simple.
I was trying to imitate great novels in my first attempt.
Writing isn't any different than other creative ventures.
You learn with time.
You learn from your mistakes.
You learn by taking baby steps.
Do not give up on those words simply because you want to ornate them with perfect adjectives.
So, do not focus too much on the details and simply write.
Believe me that is the best thing you'll do.
The rest will come to you with time.
Write Consistently
Let's clarify the most important point, you'll have to write daily.
There isn't any alternative.
But how do we do that? One of the major issue we face as writers is to write every day.
It is difficult to feel inspired in every breath.
Amateurs sit and wait for inspiration, the rest of us just get up and go to work.
” Stephen king, On Writing: A Memoir of the Craft.
So, how do you maintain consistency?
The simplest advice I would personally prefer to give you is to write for yourself.
That’s all.
Write what you like, how you like it.
If you can text, believe me, you can write.
Worrying about grammar, ostentatious words, perfect idioms, relevant quotes, it all comes later in your journey.
A journey through your words should be personal to you and nothing is more personal than writing about yourself, for yourself.
When you write for yourself, when you write to inspire yourself, you write more.
When your words surprise you, when they drown you in awe, you write consistently to feel that awe again.
And then you write.
Again and again.
You want to write fiction, be my guest, but write that fiction for you, tell yourself a story.
Be in awe of your words as they inspire you to add another word, as they pamper you for the next one and then another one.
But write for yourself.
That’s the only advice that’s worth giving to anyone.
I personally believe that’s how great writers are born.
We all start with little write-ups for ourselves and then somewhere in-between we lose ourselves with all the trends, we start writing for idiots who themselves do not know how to pen a perfect sentence.
Final Thoughts
If you write every day, you develop a flow.
You learn what kind of approach works for you.
What kind of writing you like most? Whether your speech is driven by formal writing or informal writing.
Whether you prefer first person POV or a third person POV.
But the point is, you figure it all out by writing.
You write more to improve what you have learned about your writing.
That is the way I did it.
How do you write more? Simple.
Write for yourself.
The rest will come to you with time.
There is a saying, “Great writers are often the ones who had no formal training.
” Now, by no means, am I saying that I'm a great writer or you'll be.
But then again, the only way to figure it out would be by writing every day.
You write and then you write some more.
The key is to get all your words out on the paper.
Because the sooner you finish writing, sooner you can edit.
Never forget that all good writing is rewriting.
It's as simple as that and that complicated.
Call for Action
Found this article helpful? Do you know someone who can benefit from these advices? Then why don’t you share it with them? Maybe we will help new budding writers in the process.
Did I miss something? Do let me know in the comment section.
© Nitesh Mishra

There's going to be someone, even if it's just one person, that will benefit from your words… and they need to hear from you.
Maybe it's a future customer, a family member, or even just the future version of you, but at some point they will thank you for your writing.
You've got to be convinced of that, because it is so incredibly true.
Quick Story
I try to write little notes in books I read to my kids.
Just a little something to capture the moment, something they said, how I feel about them, things like that.
A simple five minute, one paragraph note to my kids is like a precious artifact to them now.
A treasure.
My only regret is that I didn't take the time to do that in every single book.
Writing Tips

Your problem is that you don’t have a story.
A beginning isn’t a story.
It isn’t even the beginning of a story.
A lot of people find themselves in the same position as you.
Essentially, what you’re doing is practicing writing beginnings, by imitating and recombining features from good beginnings that you have read.
This is fine.
In fact, it’s an excellent way to practice.
But stories don’t start with a beginning.
In a course I’m working on at the moment (which will be released in just under a month from now, so if you’re curious,

Good luck, and know that is a common thing we all struggle with!

You have to make it consistent, a habit.
You have to write daily, if only a little.
No matter what, get something down.
If you do this for long enough, eventually it will be hard not to write! For some more in-depth tips on finding time to write, please check out my blog post:

PS: Before anyone gets mad because I released a story a week after finishing it, almost no one reads the stories anyways; I put it on Kindle for my own satisfaction; it was pretty much for me and my friends, anyways, so I don’t care that it wasn’t professionally edited or anything.

Lately, it seems as if I'm answering this question over and over again.
So, without trying to sound too erudite, I'll simply share with you the article I wrote on my blog about this.
Honest opinion?
You aren’t original and never will be.
But even then, stop comparing yourself to other writers.
It is a fruitless exercise that will only hinder with your overall growth.
If you will stay stuck in the constant loop of comparing yourself to others, most probably, you are never going to be a good writer.
I’m sorry, but that’s the truth.
Writers who stay true to themselves, who keep writing for themselves, they are the ones worth reading.
Atleast I believe that.
Or maybe it’s my narcissistic-self trying to praise itself.
Who knows?
And before I forget, reading and writing go hand in hand but this article isn't from the point of view of reading, so I'll hold that thought for now.
If you have decided that you will stop comparing yourself to other writers, then read on.
I’ll share my insights about how you can improve as a writer.
I’ll tell you the steps that I took to develop my habit of writing more than thousand words every day.
What did you ask? How I did it? Well, I followed three simple steps.
Write Fast
The thought behind this simple advice isn’t to increase your typing speed.
The idea is to write more.
Writing isn't any different than other creative ventures.
You learn with time.
You learn from your mistakes.
You learn by taking baby steps.
Let's use the most clichéd example possible, “Practice makes a man perfect.

Now it's clichéd because it works.
You only improve by understanding your mistakes.
More mistakes you make, more you learn.
So, tell me, how can you improve yourself quicker? Of course by making more mistakes.
The advantage with writing is, your mistakes won't cost you a dime or cause you great trouble.
But they will improve your approach to the art of written words.
What most people tend to forget is that everyone has their writer's voice.
It's their style.
Something which is unique to them.
And the only way you figure it out is by writing as much as you can, wherever you can, whenever you can.
And how can you write more? Simple, by writing fast.
Write Loose
Do not worry too much about details, descriptive scenes, point of views, character development.
When you're just starting to write, the only thing you should focus on, is to get your words out of your head.
I personally know many writers who were so obsessed with details that they almost gave up on writing.
You learn by taking baby steps.
So, do not focus too much on the details and simply write.
We all have this compulsive need to be appreciated by others.
That particular need will only hinder with your writing.
So repeat three words after me, write for yourself.
Now many will tell you hundred rules of style that you have to maintain, the proper use of prepositions, adjectives and whatnot.
But what most tend to ignore is a rather simple advice.
There is a reason why editing is considered as the most dreaded part of writing.
I'll quote Hemingway here, “Write drunk, edit sober.

And that is the way most writers write, including me.
Drunk with our words.
Though I don't know whether you'll consider me a writer or not.
I struggled with writing for eighteen months.
And the basal reason was simple.
I was trying to imitate great novels in my first attempt.
Writing isn't any different than other creative ventures.
You learn with time.
You learn from your mistakes.
You learn by taking baby steps.
Do not give up on those words simply because you want to ornate them with perfect adjectives.
So, do not focus too much on the details and simply write.
Believe me that is the best thing you'll do.
The rest will come to you with time.
Write Consistently
Let's clarify the most important point, you'll have to write daily.
There isn't any alternative.
But how do we do that? One of the major issue we face as writers is to write every day.
It is difficult to feel inspired in every breath.
Amateurs sit and wait for inspiration, the rest of us just get up and go to work.
” Stephen king, On Writing: A Memoir of the Craft.
So, how do you maintain consistency?
The simplest advice I would personally prefer to give you is to write for yourself.
That’s all.
Write what you like, how you like it.
If you can text, believe me, you can write.
Worrying about grammar, ostentatious words, perfect idioms, relevant quotes, it all comes later in your journey.
A journey through your words should be personal to you and nothing is more personal than writing about yourself, for yourself.
When you write for yourself, when you write to inspire yourself, you write more.
When your words surprise you, when they drown you in awe, you write consistently to feel that awe again.
And then you write.
Again and again.
You want to write fiction, be my guest, but write that fiction for you, tell yourself a story.
Be in awe of your words as they inspire you to add another word, as they pamper you for the next one and then another one.
But write for yourself.
That’s the only advice that’s worth giving to anyone.
I personally believe that’s how great writers are born.
We all start with little write-ups for ourselves and then somewhere in-between we lose ourselves with all the trends, we start writing for idiots who themselves do not know how to pen a perfect sentence.
Final Thoughts
If you write every day, you develop a flow.
You learn what kind of approach works for you.
What kind of writing you like most? Whether your speech is driven by formal writing or informal writing.
Whether you prefer first person POV or a third person POV.
But the point is, you figure it all out by writing.
You write more to improve what you have learned about your writing.
That is the way I did it.
How do you write more? Simple.
Write for yourself.
The rest will come to you with time.
There is a saying, “Great writers are often the ones who had no formal training.
” Now, by no means, am I saying that I'm a great writer or you'll be.
But then again, the only way to figure it out would be by writing every day.
You write and then you write some more.
The key is to get all your words out on the paper.
Because the sooner you finish writing, sooner you can edit.
Never forget that all good writing is rewriting.
It's as simple as that and that complicated.
Call for Action
Found this article helpful? Do you know someone who can benefit from these advices? Then why don’t you share it with them? Maybe we will help new budding writers in the process.
Did I miss something? Do let me know in the comment section.
© Nitesh Mishra

There's going to be someone, even if it's just one person, that will benefit from your words… and they need to hear from you.
Maybe it's a future customer, a family member, or even just the future version of you, but at some point they will thank you for your writing.
You've got to be convinced of that, because it is so incredibly true.
Quick Story
I try to write little notes in books I read to my kids.
Just a little something to capture the moment, something they said, how I feel about them, things like that.
A simple five minute, one paragraph note to my kids is like a precious artifact to them now.
A treasure.
My only regret is that I didn't take the time to do that in every single book.
Writing Tips

Your problem is that you don’t have a story.
A beginning isn’t a story.
It isn’t even the beginning of a story.
A lot of people find themselves in the same position as you.
Essentially, what you’re doing is practicing writing beginnings, by imitating and recombining features from good beginnings that you have read.
This is fine.
In fact, it’s an excellent way to practice.
But stories don’t start with a beginning.
In a course I’m working on at the moment (which will be released in just under a month from now, so if you’re curious,

Good luck, and know that is a common thing we all struggle with!

You have to make it consistent, a habit.
You have to write daily, if only a little.
No matter what, get something down.
If you do this for long enough, eventually it will be hard not to write! For some more in-depth tips on finding time to write, please check out my blog post:
Do proficient writers make grammatical mistakes

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  • Can copying composition improve English writing skills
  • Can reading improve my writing skills
  • Can you imitate the writing of the person who A2Ad you
  • Does writing very personal deep things make you sad
  • Has Quora removed the option of writing answers anonymously
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  • Apart from speaking and reading books how do I improve my speaking and writing skills in English Is there a website available where someone could correct me How long would it take to master these skills
  • Apart from speaking and reading books how do I improve my speaking and writing skills in English Is there a website available where someone could correct me How long would it take to master these skills
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