If a reader wants to learn more about you and your writing the first thing they’re going to look for is your website. Like looking through a shop window, if they see something which intrigues them, they may step inside and buy something.
In not having a website you’re missing out on precious opportunities to connect with potential followers.
This article first looks at how to make a site, what it ought to feature, before finishing with a discussion about blogging
Today I’m delighted to introduce fantasy writer Lucy Summers. I met Lucy in an online writing community a few months ago. She’s always the one sharing helpful and encouraging things. Lucy’s just finished her first novel and is about to embark upon the quest of getting it published. Enough of me, here’s Lucy:
I’m delighted to share the writing day of Marya Miller, a wonderful person who I met through social media. Marya is an excellent storyteller with some fantastic ideas. Not long ago I read her collection of short fiction, Tales of Mist and Magic, and fell in love with the characters, Granny Maberly in particular.
Real Writing Stories returns for its second installment. This week, with the help of writer Forest Wells, I’m launching a new weekly feature called My Writing Day. Readers of The Guardian newspaper may have seen this before. A writer shares their average writing day—the process, the distractions, the strife, the achievements. The Guardian however looks at the writing days of more well-known writers only. They’re very insightful and inspirational pieces, but I think the stories of other writers at different stages in their journeys can be more interesting and relatable.
Not so long ago I looked at the bastard that is procrastination. After reading it, an excellent writer and blogger by the name of Jack Milgram got in touch. Jack has very kindly put together an infographic to help with time management. I’m sure we all feel we could use a few extra hours in the day. Well, Jack’s infographic may just be what you need.