Late summer and early fall have been busy, busy, busy. Things are starting to calm down, but when I’m not learning to play pickle ball—so much fun!—I’ve basically got my head down working on my current manuscript. I’ve found the joy in my story again, and I pretty much don’t want to do anything else
If you’re prepping for National Novel Writing Month, or just want some ideas for how to write faster with Scrivener, check out my post at WriterUnboxed.com today! I’m talking about the best features for getting the words down and answering questions. I hope you’ll stop by.
When you need a break from frantically writing toward your 1667 words for the day (or whatever your goal is if you’re not participating in National Novel Writing Month this year), check out my post over at Jami Gold’s blog: How to Use Scrivener for NaNoWriMo. I highlight my favorite Scrivener features for helping you
If you’re participating in National Novel Writing Month (NaNoWriMo) this year, good luck! I’m mired in revisions and Scrivener course planning, so I’m skipping this year, but here are a few posts on Scrivener’s best features to help you reach 1667 words per day. Scrivener and NaNoWriMo for the win Get unleashed for NaNoWriMo with
Whether you’re stuck with a desktop computer, or don’t want to lug your laptop around, Scrivener for iOS can set you free. Since I expect many of you will be using it to lay down words for NaNoWriMo this year, here’s how to use my favorite features for NaNo (as covered in last week’s post
Are you ready to NaNo? If you’re not familiar with National Novel Writing Month (NaNoWriMo), it’s a writing challenge where people from all over the world try to write at least 50,000 words toward a novel in one month. Specifically, the 30-day, family-commitment-laden (in the U.S. anyway) month of November. NaNoWriMo is about quantity over quality.
Are you planning to tackle 50,000 words for National Novel Writing Month in November? Here are some of my favorite Scrivener features for staying on track. Annotations/Comments When you get stuck in your manuscript—can’t think of the perfect dialogue, realize you don’t know the right word, feel like you need to do more research on