I often see people proclaiming themselves a writer for no purpose other than they occasionally write things.

The one thing these “writers” often neglect is that they don’t know how to write.

That’s not the impression of a writer; that’s the mark of delusion.

Even if you think you’re brilliant, if you have no idea how to get your point across through writing effortlessly, the world will never get to feel that brilliance.

But there’s hope…

You can determine to become a great writer.

If you are contemplating to start up a writing career but don’t know where to start, let me help.

I’ve organized an easy-to-follow, practice-packed 30-day course for anyone interested in this line of work.

Take this course with intention, and in 30 days, you will be able to call yourself a “writer confidently.”

Start A Writing Career Within 30 Days: The Absolute Guide

Step 1: first make sure there is the paper in the typewriter…

This post is split into four weeks:

  1. 1st Week  (Days 1-7)
  2. 2nd Week (Days 8-15)
  3. 3rd Week (Days 16-24)
  4. 4th Week (Days 25-30)

This sequence is meant to take a student from nowhere for about in 30 days.

If you follow this schedule, in 30 days, you will have at least one complete, polished, and professional piece of writing. You will also have a sure-fire way of how to effortlessly produce an infinite amount of high-quality pieces of literature.

If you are a modern blogger or writing professionally moreover don’t have 30 days to follow this sequence, don’t worry; you can still take the tips and methods from this post and implement them into your current writing practice.

That said, if you are not a modern professional, I would highly recommend that you follow this pattern and don’t produce anything tangible until the 31st day. That will ensure that you’re ready to work in accord with expert standards.

I would further suggest that you keep a notebook or notepad convenient with you at all times to write down some good ideas that “come” to you through the day.

Again, don’t act on or write “finished pieces” concerning any of these ideas until the end of this program. But as we grow, your creativity will start to blossom in unimaginable ways. Catching that creativity as it comes is a good idea.

1st Week (Days 1-7): Learning To Practice

When beginning out as a writer, the first thing we need to do is get into the habit of writing.

I’m touching to say something that not a lot of writers are willing to say…

Most pieces of writing suck.

Not just “bad” literature, but writing that is so bad that the smell of awfulness flows out of the computer and you begin to choke on the rancid scent of “suck.”

Those are the bloggers that started writing a week ago and post articles three intervals a day.

Their writing is terrible, cheap garbage.

Not only won’t they get a name for themselves, but they’re also doing themselves a great disservice by giving people such a wrong impression of their work.

They haven’t learned the art of quality over quantity.

But there’s a critical thing that needs to be noted…

Bad writers are not the only ones who produce bad pieces of writing.

Good writers write bad things all the damn time!

The difference is that right writers never let anyone else see the bad stuff.

Good writers have one question that bad writers don’t:

  • Perspective.

They’ve prepared themselves to step outside of their mind and look at their work objectively. People also know that they can’t let their pride get in the way of their art. If a piece is wrong, they know it needs to either be reworked or trashed… but it definitely cannot be issued as is.

In certain first few days of our 30-day program, we need to teach privately how to a) write freely and b) discern whatever lousy writing looks like.

Week 1 Workout #1 – Free Writing

Each day, twice a day, do a 15-minute “free write.” That is wherever you set a timer for 15 minutes and don’t stop writing at any point within those 15 minutes.

You’re directly writing the very first thing that happens to your mind.

If nothing is coming to your mind, you should write: “Nothing is happening to my mind. I don’t know what to write.”

For 15 minutes, don’t stop writing.

Here’s a sample of a free write:

  • This morning I drove to the corner to fetch a dog, although the dog had to eat, so I fed him a giant goat and a plate of beef. I felt a tingle in my nose. I sneezed and shouted. That was not the right way to do it because I wanted to study Russian Although I do like peanuts. It’s my favorite. I think fish are best when kept a black light. Tap that toe, rinse that hair; it’s time to go shopping.

As you can see, none of that makes sense, the grammar is terrible, and there’s no point.

But it doesn’t need to make sense, have excellent grammar, or a point.

That was me hearing about my subconscious thought process and writing down what I heard.

Do you get CD players?

When you push “pause” on a CD player, the CD keeps turning. You’re not “stopping” the CD; you’re just “pausing” it.

That’s what you’re doing to the mind with your free write. You’re “pausing” the conscious thought process and listening to the sound of the still spinning mental process.

Like the CD, no one needs to listen to hours of a CD spinning; they want to hear whatever has been written on the CD. Likewise, no one wasn’t to read your free write; they want to learn what happens out after you’ve pressed “play” on your conscious thought process.

In this process, there is no place for “I can’t think of anything to write” because if that’s the thought, that’s what you write down.

Also, if you’re considering that, then you’re trying way too hard.

Sit down and hear what your mind is saying. Then write it down.

If you happen to stumble across a gem, by all means, put a star near to it and record it in your notebook.

But don’t expect anything during a free write. Write for the sake of writing.

Write with the purpose that no one will ever see this work. That is merely a practice to get you to tap into your artistic process.

It’s not meant to win you a Pulitzer.

Moreover, the Nobel in Literature goes to… “I don’t know what to write.”

For more knowledge on free writes, check out this Wikipedia definition.

Week 1 Extra Practices:

In week 1, our primary goal is to open up our creative thought process and learn how to capture those ideas with our fingers.

If you have the experience, these extra practices will help you simultaneously in this process.

*Week 1 Extra Practice – 1. Keep a dream journal.

Our dreams are gigantic smatterings of creativity.

There is an equally infinite world inside of our dreams as there is outside. And that world is bizarre, entertaining, and mostly forgotten.

Beside your bed, keep a pen including a notebook ready so that while you wake up, you can scratch down any and everything you learn about your dreams.

Don’t get confused if you only remember a tiny fragment; over time, you’ll learn how to recognize each full thought you had over the course of the evening.

Read this for more info on dream journaling.

*Week 1 Extra Practice – 2. Start meditating.

In my view, there is nothingness that can open up hidden stories of creativity really as meditation can.

When you stop responding to things with habitual trends, you begin to cultivate a sense of ease that can think about things from many different angles.

If you already have a meditation practice, great! If not, I would super recommend you start one.

For at least five moments a day, meditate.

While there are several different kinds of meditation patients, I think the best and most effective is mindfulness.

Here’s a good definition of mindfulness, and here’s an excellent mindfulness meditation guide.

*Week 1 Extra Practice – 3. Start brainstorming.

As you proceed down the path of being a writer, you’re going to need to come up with great ideas so that you entertain your audience.

As a writer, it’s OK to tackle a topic that has been addressed about before (as long as you do it well), but it’s so much better to solve a problem that no one has ever written about before.

Your brand needs to be reliable and authoritative; to do that, you need to be original in your thinking and unique in your writing.

Start to think outside the proverbial box. Brainstorm new, creative, and distinct ways of looking at everyday things. Start to encourage your creative process.

Go hereabouts for a quick guide on how to start brainstorming.

Likewise, if you’re a blogger attending to find your niche, check out this article.

2nd Week (Days 8-15): Building A Framework

By now, you should have a good idea of how to capture ideas as they come. Your creativity should also be brimming.

You should also be prepared to look at a piece of writing and see if it’s terrifying. Your free writes, for occurrence, are not organized, they’re not interesting, they’re full of grammar errors, also they don’t make a whole lot of sense.

If you can see that when you’re making progress.

In week 2, we’re going to start to gather our ideas collectively and learn how to create a little bit of clarity in our writing.

At that point, our writings are jumbled and all over the place. We’re writing whatever is on our minds and there is no logic process behind anything. We’re just writing for the sake of writing.

Now, let’s begin to change that a bit…

Week 2 Practice #1 – Free Write Journaling

This week, we’re going to do something I call “free write journaling.” It’s a mix between the free writes that we’ve been doing and traditional “journaling” (a.k.a. keeping a diary).

Journaling is writing about what happened to you during your day. It’s meant to be done at night also act as a mental rewind of the day’s events.

Every night, beginning from the moment you woke up that morning, write about your day. Be as specific as possible.

The “free write” aspect becomes into play because you shouldn’t assume too hard about how or what you’re writing. You should write as quickly and continuously as possible.

Follow whatever thoughts take you away from your main topic of the “journal,” and “free write” about them. When you’ve hit a dead end, come back to journaling about the day’s events.

As you recreate the day’s events, don’t pay attention to grammar, spelling, or style.

Do pay attention to storylines, emotions, and details.

Here’s an example:

  • This morning I woke up late because I didn’t want to get out of bed. I stayed in bed for nearly 30 mins before I finally told myself that I needed to get up. I don’t like waking up; it’s kind of annoying. I love being cozy in my bed. I don’t want to go to work. Job sucks. Maybe tomorrow I’ll go to the gym. Subsequent breakfast, I got in my car to go to work and immediately got stuck in traffic. That is another reason I hate going to work.

In this example, yourself can see how I start talking about my day but also allow the various conclusions of the day to take me on tangents.

Both the events of the day and the thoughts about the events of the day are essential.

It’s irrelevant what occurred during the day, and it’s inappropriate what you think and feels about those things; the practice is just about determining to tell a story and then following the thoughts that come out of that story.

“Dear Journal, Now I started writing a journal…”

And remember, really like in the free write, you need to keep drafting for the entire duration of the session. While there is a little more opportunity to think about what to write, you should not be concerned with grammar, spelling, style, etc.

You should only bother about accurately telling the story and explaining how you feel about the story.

And again, NO ONE WILL SEE THIS. Don’t worry that it sucks. It’s supposed to suck.

This practice is teaching us to follow threads. Our initial thoughts lead us into other views, and we’re learning to follow this logical sequence. Most of the time, they start nowhere and are useless. But on occasion, with practice, we can turn these tangents into exciting ideas.

This practice also helps with the bonus practices from the past week…

Journaling every night mind help you clear your passionate baggage from the day, so when you begin to dream, there’s less moving “fog.” That will help you memorize your dreams a lot easier.

This sensitive “fog” is also a barrier to meditation. When you start to journal, you’ll realize that you can focus on reflection much more comfortable.

And because you’ll be focusing on some overwhelming emotions, habit patterns, and storylines, your brainstorming gatherings will become much more interesting.

Journaling is one of the greatest things we can do for balancing our emotional states. Couple this with free writing and we have a robust practice for learning dramatic, emotional, and captivating storytelling.

Week 2 Practice #2 – Outline

So now that you’re into the practice of writing and storytelling, we need to build a robust framework for you to work from in the future.

And this step is VERY IMPORTANT.

Many writers write and don’t work within this framework. But that is a pretty inefficient way of making things.

Not only that, but the chances are much higher than these writers will produce a separate and half-baked piece of writing.

“Dude… I legit have no sense what you’re saying.”

When you operate off of an outline, you can efficiently collect your ideas and allow them to exist in their proper place.

It’s like creating a house – first, we lay the justifications, and then we start construction. Without this foundation, our home will not be healthy.

And when we move into this newly built house, we are approached with empty walls and empty floors. Only from there do we start to walk in appointments and decorations. It would be foolish to bring in furniture before the house was built.

Likewise, if we create pieces of writing without a strong foundation, we will have weak pieces of literature.

We can’t “furnish” the piece continuously the “house” has been built.

In our plans, we should make notes about each section and work to “fill in” the outline, the same process we would “fill in” the furnishings of a new house.

Here’s an example of the outline of this piece:

  • Introduction

    • Beginning writers and bloggers
    • Learning about how to write
    • Spend the time needed to determine
    • Explanation of whereby the post is laid out
  • Week 1 Introduction
    • Get into the habit of writing
    • Most article sucks
    • Write every day
    • Only show people the right stuff
  • Week 1 Practice #1 – Free Writing 
    • Explanation of the technique
    • Teaches fluid writing
    • Like CD player on “pause.”
  • Week 1 Extra Practice
    • 1. Dream journal
    • 2. Meditation
    • 3. Brainstorm
  • Week 2 Introduction
    • Keep doing week one practices
    • Laying foundation
    • Gather ideas together
    • Create coherence
  • Week 2 Practice #1 – Journaling Free Write 
    • Follow threads
    • Helps organize thought
    • Helps dream recall and meditation
  • Week 2 Practice #2 – Outline
    • Building framework
    • Help keep structure
    • Help keep focus
    • Foundation of a house/furnishings of a house


That is what my outline looks like. Your shape should look different because you’re a different character who thinks differently than I do.

You also may find a useful outlining system than mine.

However you do it, you should make the most significant strokes first, and then work to fill in each tiny detail.

For this week, create one outline every day.

As you’re creating your outline, be critical and make sure it builds sense. Proofread it, edit it, also read it over numerous times. Put it down for a few hours, moreover then pick it up and reread it.

Make sure you should create a solid foundation.

If it doesn’t make sense, go back and fix it.

Make sure that everything follows an apparent logical structure.

But don’t begin writing your piece just yet. Take all that energy you have for producing great pieces of writing and learn how to make great outlines first.

Having a good outline will make everything so much more comfortable later on.

Tip: Show the outline to a friend and ask them to look over it to see if it’s an exciting idea if it makes sense and if they think it could turn into an excellent piece of writing.

Check out this description of why outlines are excellent and go here for a full step-by-step explanation of how to write an overview.

And an example configuration can be downloaded here.

Week 2 Extra Practices:

In week 2, we’re getting to build strong bases which we can later turn into big, beautiful pieces of writing.

If you have the time furthermore the drive, these extra practices will significantly help you achieve that outcome.

*Week 2 Extra Practice – 1. Practice grammar.

Having proper grammar is CLUTCH! Especially if you are a non-native English speaker, having a grasp on the appropriate usage of the English language is so very important.

Once you have a general mastery of how to use English in a technical sense, then you can develop your sense of style. That’s when you can break specific grammar rules to get your point across in a super useful and stylistic way.

But you have to understand why you’re breaking those rules before you reveal them; otherwise, you’ll look like you don’t know what you’re doing.

Also, when you begin to proofread (week 4), you’ll be able to spot obstacles more quickly and more efficiently.

I was listing out particular grammar points that many people screw up, and then I stumbled across this perfect guide to identifying and fixing common grammar issues. Check it out.

For a more basic list, check out this infographic from CopyBlogger.

I’d also suggest that you start taking some online grammar tests.

*Week 2 Extra Practice – 2. Keep meditating.

Did I mention meditating is an excellent thing to do?

I did.

But I’m going to repeat it…

Meditation is an excellent thing to do.

If you haven’t begun yet, you definitely should.

If you started last week but are only doing 5 minutes a day, try raising that to 10 minutes a day. Maybe you can go to one 5-minute session to two 5-minute courses or one 10-minute session.

3rd Week (Days 16-24): Writing Articles

So, again, before we get inside week 3, you should still be practicing everything from week 1 and week 2. You should always be free writing twice a day, journaling once a day, and producing outlines. Don’t think you’ve “advanced” to a step where you don’t need to do that stuff anymore. You want to be practicing all of those things every single day.

So now, after two weeks, we have substantial support to work with – a daily writing practice and strong, unshakable outlines. We also likely become a strong desire to start writing articles.

That is where we go ahead and create the pieces we’ve been speculating about.

Let’s get building!

The past week we’ve been throwing around a lot of ideas – our daily journals have a lot of emotional power, including our outlines are articles waiting to happen.

By now, we should also have a pretty solid idea of the kinds of things we want to write.

And unlike the previous weeks, there is a lot more flexibility in the writing process. That means that if you want to write one 5,000-word article this week, go ahead and do that. If you’re going to write ten 500-word reports this week, go ahead and do that.

The critical point is that you keep up the practice. Spend these seven days writing. Again, whether that’s one piece a day or one part of the whole week, it doesn’t matter make sure that you’re writing each day.

You can’t slack off.

Every day you want to be working on writing.

Week 3 Practice #1 – Writing

If you have been a dedicated student up until this point, you should have a series of outlines from current week that you have proofread, edited, and shown to a friend.

If those outlines are weak, your writing will be ineffective. So before you do anything, cause sure that your structures are robust.

Now, we need to fill in those outlines with our ideas. Select one of these outlines that you worked on last week, and start writing.

There are several steps to do this, and I don’t want to tell you exactly whereby to go about writing because everybody’s process is different.

But what you should understand is that this process becomes more well-defined over time as you keep up the practice. So even if you’re struggling with the commencement, with training, you will find your natural sense of rhythm.

If you’ve been taking the free writes and the journaling, you should have a pretty good idea of how to load up a piece of paper (or Word document) with your thoughts.

That said, sure things make a “good” piece of writing. And somewhat of diving deep into what those things are, I’m merely going to give you a few pointers.

Firstly, if your outline is right, you will have few problems. But if your draft has some big holes that need filling, you will have to do a lot more work.

Next, as you write, you need to ask yourself several questions continually:

  1. Why am I writing this piece?
  2. Who is going to profit from this piece?
  3. What is the overall point of this piece?
  4. How can I be more clear, more concise, and more deliberate?
  5. Have I mentioned everything that needs to be said?
  6. Are my thoughts meaningful?
  7. Is there a logical flow of ideas?
  8. What can I do to create sure that I keep a reader’s interest?
  9. Has everything that needs information been explained?
  10. Am I using the correct kind of language for the proper manner of writing?
  11. Would I be proud to put my name on this?

By following these tips, you should be able to write well. But it needs to be mentioned; you will not become a master in one day, two days, five days, ten days, or even thirty days.

It takes years to fully understand how to use the language of your choice (these points can be applied to any word) to have a dramatic impact on the stories of other individuals. It’s not something that “just happens.”

You need to study, practice, and then practice some more. And when you think you’re done exercising, you need to keep practicing.

You can also look to that article for more ideas on what makes an excellent piece of writing.

While there are a lot of individual techniques you should eventually utilize, the most important thing is that you keep practicing.

That is the only way you will get better.


Week 3 Extra Practices:

So now, in week 3, we’re using our creative minds to build up significant bodies of work. These extra methods should help you as you strive to achieve this objective.

*Week 3 Extra Practice – 1. Practice the Socratic method.

That is not something many people will tell you to do, but I believe this one little practice is so vital to individual levels of understanding (and ultimately your writings) that you can’t manage to ignore it.

Here’s a brief description:

  • Talk with yourself and an imagined opponent. As you go everywhere your day, bring up a point in your mind that is interesting to you and debate it with your competitor. Explore all the right things, the wrong things, and the neutral things. Tell your opponent why you like it or dislike it, and then listen to what they have to say. Take in their points, and offer them a rebuttal.

For really advanced practice, you can even try to argue something contrary to your own beliefs as you counter your opponent with a specific logic.

This practice of self-debating essential topics is teaching you how to build and strengthen a persuasive argument while creating reliable, rational, and logical statements of fact.

For a detailed overview of how to prepare this, check out this article.

*Week 3 Extra Practice – 2. Keep meditating.

Did I suggest this was an important thing to do?

I did.

And I’ll keep doing that.

If you’ve been thinking for 5 minutes a day, increase it to 10. you’ve been at 10, raise it to 15. If you’ve been at 1 hour, build it to 1.5 hours. You get the point…

If you’re fighting with your meditation practice and need some encouragement, check out this article.

*Week 3 Extra Practice – 3. Read.

When I was in school, my writing teacher always encouraged me to read. I couldn’t understand why. I thought it was dumb, and I didn’t do it.

But after I started understanding that my writings had no point, no story, no style, and a lot of additional words, I begrudgingly started learning what other writers were writing. What I found was that they were all so fluid, so intentional, and so precise with their word choices.

By seeing how they were writing, I started to understand why I wasn’t writing well.

Even if you hate reading, find someone whom you respect and understand what they’re writing.

Understand why their writing works, and then strive to reproduce as well as (or better than) they do.

4th Week (Days 25-30): Proofreading, Editing, Finalizing

If there’s one word that bothers me about most beginning writers, it’s this:

  • They think they don’t need to proofread.

That’s not only arrogant; it’s dumb.

It’s so dumb.

You need to proofread.

If you aren’t preparing that, then you are 100% not offering the world an excellent piece of writing. I guarantee it.

Even if you have the leisure of working with a copy editor, you should not rely on the editor to correct for you. The editor’s job is to polish your work and make sure that everything is OK before it becomes published. Their job is not to pick up the sloppy mess that you did because you didn’t want to re-read your work.

I remember seeing an article from a writer about how he nevermore proofreads. He was so cavalier and so superior about this. He said, “I don’t like doing it, so I don’t do it. If it needs to be edited, I’ll send it to my editor.”

The problem with that is he’s not allowing his editor to do the job the editor was meant to do.

If the editor has to fix large chunks of problems initially, they’re not going to be the current focus all of their attention on the more delicate details to make the writer’s words shine. All they’re continuing to be focused on is making the writer sound less like an idiot who doesn’t know how to write.

Here’s the point: ALWAYS PROOFREAD.

Read: How to Improve Proofread An Article in 6 Simple Steps

Just because you don’t like to do it doesn’t suggest that you don’t hold to do it. It’s part of the, of being a writer.

Eventually, you’ll get to appreciate the value of producing a high-quality piece of writing over the mere act of writing.

If all you require to do is write, suddenly that’s fine… keep journaling and keep free writing. There you go, you’re writing…

But if you’re going to be a professional, you need to make sure that you’re producing a professional product.

Proofreading… You have to do it.

Week 4 Practice #1 – Edit and Proofread

So take the piece(s) that you wrote last week, and fix them!

But, how?

Well, there are two mean things you need to watch out for:

  1. Grammar
  2. Consistency

Having proper grammar is very important, primarily if you are targeting native speakers.

Even if you aren’t entirely fluent in English, you can still write as if you are. All it takes a knowledge of basic grammar.

Understand article usage, punctuation, capitalization, and basic syntax.

If you can follow those four things, you can write as if you were native.

And if you are a native English speaker and you couldn’t re-read this sentence & know what’d be wrong with it then, you must study grammar more.

Persistence is the other big part of editing/proofreading.

For example, in that post, I sectioned each week’s work with the label “Week (x) Practice #(x).” That makes you subconsciously attach onto something familiar while scrolling through a long piece.

It also lets you experience where the different segments are being broken. That helps you follow my thought process in a logical and easy to understand way.

If I said “Week 1 Practice #1” and then said “2nd Week Practices” and then said “Things To Practice On Week 3”, you wouldn’t be 100% sure that we’ve entered into another section because you’re subconsciously expecting the headings to follow the structure of the first week.

That will make you subconsciously annoyed at the sloppiness of this piece. (I’m bored just thinking about it.)

Here’s different example (see if you can spot the errors):

The title of your piece is “5 Reasons Why Cats Are Great.”

Your parts are:

1. They’re great friends.
#2. They Keep You Company
3- Cats are smart.
4- Be careful! They scratch!
5. They’re not dogs

Note: That is not an exaggeration. That happens all the time. Don’t be this person.

So I’ll provide you a minute to think about all the errors here…


Firstly, the numbers are not labeled consistently. Secondly, the headings are sometimes sentences, sometimes titles, sometimes capitalized, and occasionally not punctuated. Thirdly, #3 is not following the same house- “cats” instead of “they.” Finally, #4 is not a “reason” why cats are great.

Here is how this framework should be edited:

1. They’re great friends.
2. They’re good at keeping you company.
3. They’re smart.

4. They love doing alone.
5. They’re not dogs.

The fact that I changed #4 to “They” and didn’t write it in a “They’re” format would be a point of contention for the different editor, but I’m not that funny...

You can read further about these kinds of things over in this article.

You can also hold out more proofreading tips over here.

In general, these are the principal things to watch out for:

-Grammar- (Refer to Week 2 Extra Practice #1)


-Correct headings- If your title says “10 Things I Hate About Summer” and then you start talking about how your favorite winter jacket holds you flaming when you’re snowshoeing in Alaska, your reader is going to be confused.

-Logical fallacies- I don’t know why drinking coffee reminds you of pandas. I don’t understand why you’ve assumed that I also think about pandas when I’m drinking coffee.

-Awkwardness- If you read something over and you think it sounds awkward, that’s because it is. You need to change it.

I know all of this seems like a lot of material, but it isn’t. The more you practice, the better you will get at spotting all of these errors.

And yes, if you don’t have decent grammar, you should study. But if you are interested in signing, you should rewrite like a considerably-spoken, intelligent person. And you won’t write like that if yourself burden consistently poor grammar.

It’s a dangerous profession that should be treated professionally.

Editing/proofreading takes time, is hard, and requires talent, but it’s one of the most important things you can do as a writer.

The visual representation of not proofreading

After you’re done proofreading your piece, correct it again. Then do it again. Each time you read it, be more precise and careful about your editing process.

Proofread the piece until you have proofread the whole way through and haven’t found a single error.

You have these final five days set aside for nothing but proofreading. Spend these whole five days proofreading. Get into the habit of proofreading.

Week 4 Extra Practices:

Here in week 4, we’re teaching ourselves to pay attention to details and make everything shiny.

So what can help with that?

*Week 4 Extra Practice – 1. Keep studying grammar.

Make yourself dedicated to the proper perception of grammar and syntax. That will become a crucial part of your signed works.

If you can understand how to use words in a smart, intentional way correctly, you can follow how to be a good writer. It’s as simple as that.

When you have a knowledge of grammar, you directions be able to spot even the smallest error in your work.

That is how you progress in the way of professionalism.

*4th Week Extra Practice – 2. Keep reading.

Again, this is an essential thing to do.

When you start to understand why individual writers resonate more with you than others, you begin to find your own “style.”

That is when your writing stops being a mechanical practice and starts being a natural extension of your personality.

Pay attention to that little ways that the author covers ideas, the flow of those ideas, the evolution of those ideas, and the wrapping up of specific purposes.

Each feature adds up to an overall sense of style. Learn what those details are.

*Week 4 Extra Practice – 3. Keep meditating.

Meditation is probably the best stuff you can not merely to develop your writing work but also to further you live a more healthy, equitable life. Whenever you have free time, meditate.

Become A Professional Writer In 30 Days

Journaling for 15 minutes per day, considering for at least 20 minutes every day, keeping a dream journal, reading a lot, talking to yourself a lot, studying grammar, brainstorming, creating clear outlines, proofreading everything, and most importantly, writing with intention, creativity, and passion.

Here sounds like a lot of things to balance, but when it all becomes incorporated into your life, everything will become very natural.

And when you start to make high-quality and published portions of writing, you’ll begin to understand where each one of these things fits into your daily practice.

That said, there is no “do this, and you’ll be successful” method. There is no substitute for hard work, perseverance, and perseverance.

You will need to practice. Every single day.

That would mean naive to think that you’ll be the next Harper Lee in 30 days.But if you take this 30-day support and keep developing every day, it’s entirely possible that in 30 years, you’ll have written the next “To Kill A Mockingbird.”

And as you’re standing on stage receiving your Pulitzer, don’t forget that your empire was built upon this foundation.

Have you finished this guide and are being awarded a Nobel Prize in Literature? Let me know about your method in the statements below!

I’ll be here to help you out in whatever way I can!

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