How to Motivate Yourself to Write Every Day


You may have heard some variation on this
quote before: “Write a million words— the absolute best you can write, then
throw it all away and bravely turn your back on what you have written.
At that point, you’re ready to begin.” All writers want to attain that level of mastery,
but reaching the million-word mark seems like a daunting task, especially if you have problems with motivation. Maybe you have countless ideas floating around in your head, yet feel paralyzed when trying
to put your imaginings into words. The root of the problem is perfectionism.
Sometimes we’re so in love with our stories that we want them to be born into the world
as perfect beings. But that’s what prevents writers from moving from the imagining stage to the creating stage. You have to get used to ugly babies.
Give yourself permission to write CRAP. But this brings us to another problem: We
all know we’re supposed to write every day, but we don’t do it! We waste time watching
TV or daydreaming instead. So how do we FORCE ourselves to write? Here are six tips on how to do just that. Number one: Establish a Routine. Writing at
the same time and in the same place every day will help you develop good habits.
Maybe you write in bed when you first wake up, or at the café you visit during your lunch hour,
or at the library between classes. As much as night owls hate to hear it, the
morning is the best time to write. Why? Because humans love to procrastinate. Waiting until
the evening leaves more room for excuses. Don’t fall into that trap. Try gradually setting your alarm earlier each
day until you’re waking up an hour earlier than usual, then use that time to WRITE first thing in the morning. Avoid checking your email or thinking about what else you have to do later that day. In addition, don’t research while you’re writing. This time
is for pure word-count generation only. Here’s another productivity trick: Write
everywhere. On the bus, standing in line, or waiting for dinner to come out of the oven.
If you like the feel of old-fashioned pencil and paper, start carrying around a small notebook.
Use note-taking apps to jot down ideas or short descriptions. There are so many short
stretches of time that we waste in a day by checking Facebook or browsing Reddit. By making writing as integral to your daily
routine as sleeping or eating, you will develop good habits, and
your future self will thank you. Number two: Eliminate distractions, such as
the Internet. You may be tempted to find the perfect synonym or Google pressing questions.
What you need is Self-Control. Self-Control is a free app for Mac that allows you to block certain websites for a set amount of time. StayFocusd and Leechblock are similar services
that are extensions for web browsers. There are plenty of others out there as well. Sometimes our loved ones can also interrupt
our writing time without knowing it. However, if you establish a writing routine, you can
tell your family, roommates, or significant other that you’re setting aside certain
times of the day just for writing. It will be easier for them to respect your schedule
if you follow a predictable pattern. Music can also further delay your writing
time, as you might waste time trying to find the perfect song to inspire you. Instead,
give your full attention to the task at hand— putting words on the page. Save the headphones for
times when you’re brainstorming ideas or plotting. Number three: Set daily writing goals for
yourself. Writing a novel is a huge task, but if you break it down into smaller chunks,
it can feel more achievable. Choose what type of quota you’d like to
reach. Maybe you’d like to aim for a thousand words per day, or perhaps you’d rather write
an hour a day, regardless of the resulting word count. You can also aim to complete one
scene per day, whether it be the first time the protagonist meets a love interest or the
final epic battle sequence. Write chronologically or start with the scene you’re most excited
to put on paper. Here’s another trick to keep in mind:
“The best way is always to stop when you are going good and
when you know what will happen next. If you do that every day when
you are writing a novel you will never be stuck.” If you get behind on your daily targets, don’t
despair. Cut yourself some slack, but really try to avoid putting off your daily writing.
If you skip one day, you’re more likely to skip the next one…and the next…and
the next. In addition, people often underestimate the time it takes us to complete a project,
so give yourself plenty of leeway when setting goals. The Pomodoro Technique can be another great
time management tool. Set a timer for 25 minutes, and work on your project until it rings.
When you’re done, checkmark a piece of paper, and take a five-minute break. Then start the
timer again and repeat the cycle. Once you have completed four of these sessions, or “pomodoros” as they’re called, you can take a longer break of 15 to 30 minutes.
These rest intervals will give your brain time to relax and digest stray thoughts. If you want to visualize your success, try
the Don’t Break the Chain method. It’s very simple: Set your daily writing goal,
then take a calendar, and cross off each day that you complete that goal. Your goal is
to not “break the chain” or leave any boxes without an X. If you’re a more extrinsically motivated
person, you can try rewarding yourself after each writing session. It could be your favorite kind of chocolate or an episode of some guilty-pleasure TV show. Make sure you only get this reward
after writing and not at any other time. You want your mind to associate
writing with that reward. Number Four: Try Alternative Forms of Writing.
Writing anything is better than writing nothing at all, so if you don’t have the motivation
to slug through your main work-in-progress, try something different. How about a writing prompt? You can put your current cast of characters into the prompt situation, or you can branch
out and explore new worlds. Think of these as flash fiction exercises, and try to keep your responses under a thousand words. Writer’s Digest posts some great weekly
prompts and also features a discussion section, where you can share your work and see how
others interpreted the prompt. Sometimes it’s easier to write about your
own life experiences and opinions rather than pull imaginary ones from thin air. Think about
how you can tap into your own emotions to convey your characters’ feelings more vividly.
Write about your first love or a time you felt true fear. Meditate on how it feels to have siblings
or to be an only child. Imagine how different you would be if you grew up with a different religion, in a country on the other side of the world, or as the opposite gender.
Start keeping a journal of your daily thoughts. Fanfiction can be another great way to boost
your daily writing, as you’re already working with an established world and familiar characters—but the plot and writing style are entirely your own. How about switching the perspective of
the story to a minor character? Play around with first and third-person. Do some genre-bending by adding fantasy elements to a story set in modern times
or switch to an entirely different time period. Although I don’t recommend basing your own
novel off of your fanfiction, this can help you find your voice and provide more storytelling
practice. Feedback from reviewers can also be beneficial for identifying your strengths
and weaknesses as a writer. Sometimes you need to take your writing a
little less seriously and just goof off, and that’s where roleplaying can be really effective.
Roleplaying involves writing a story with someone else, piece by piece. You’re not
playing Dungeons & Dragons; you’re exchanging messages. You team up with another person
to create a story and then your characters interact. Depending on your partner, the responses
can be anywhere from two sentences to a thousand words. Roleplayers either use instant messaging
services like Kik or Skype for real-time conversations or long-form methods like email. You can explore
different genres, from slice-of-life and historical fiction to sci-fi, fantasy, and horror. It may seem a bit geeky at first, but you’ll
be surprised by how much easier it is to pop out a thousand words when you’re responding
to what someone else has written. Plus, roleplaying can help you brainstorm new plot ideas, flesh out new types of characters, and produce more completed stories. Number Five: Enter writing contests. Writing contests and magazines force you to adhere to specific deadlines, and that can push you to finish projects.
There are also certain word count and subject you need to follow, and having
that kind of box to work in can make it easier to start writing. Say the contest is looking for a sci-fi story
with romantic elements and it must be less than seven thousand words. Oh, and the topic
for this month’s magazine is artificial intelligence, and the deadline is in a month.
So, over the course of a month, you can aim to finish one submission with a little writing
and revising each day. The thrill of actually completing a project, even it’s just a short story, can be a great motivator, as it tells you that you’re capable
of finishing things you’ve started. Start small and look at contests posted on
blogs rather than huge international competitions. Many contests and magazines don’t have entry
fees. Others have small entry fees but oftentimes provide a year’s subscription to the online
publication with your entry. With any contest, there are some best practices you should follow:
always read past winners to see what the judges are looking for. You should also make a checklist
of the submission guidelines you need to follow, read the FAQ page, and double check the formatting
requirements before you submit. Number Six: Take classes and join groups. Creative writing classes mainly focus on short stories, but the lessons you learn can be applied to larger projects. In addition, classes give you an imposed deadline and expose you to new writing styles. College courses can be expensive, but many community centers, libraries, local art organizations, and online communities offer inexpensive or free classes that you can join. You could also join a writing group, whether
it’s a local one that meets in person or an online group. Grab a writing buddy and
use each other to stay committed to your writing goals by sharing your successes and failures,
bouncing off ideas and questions, and exchanging pieces for critique. Feedback is how you grow as a writer, and
receiving constructive criticism from professionals in the writing field and from your peers is
of vital importance. It’s one thing to write every day, but in order to truly become a better writer, you need to be actively revising and improving upon your work, and
that involves critically analyzing your own stories and prose. Here is one final anecdote to motivate you
to write every single day of your life. Imagine two painters. The first painter has
been working on his masterpiece for the past three years, meticulously choosing each color
and ensuring that every line is perfect. In that same time period, the second painter
has churned out dozens of paintings, experimenting with different types of brushstrokes and color
combinations and even adding other mediums. Sure, some of them are pretty bad—awful,
actually. But there a few that are quite GOOD, as if the artist has discovered
his own unique style. Now apply the idea of the two painters to
the writing process. The quality of your writing is obviously important, but producing a large
quantity of art can provide valuable insight. Both aspects are important, but don’t become
too obsessed with one or the other. With all this information in mind, go try the 30-day challenge. Pick one or two of the methods listed here, and stick to a routine for a full month.
Maybe you’d like to write for an hour every day and mark an X on your
calendar, or experiment with a daily writing prompt each morning, or even start an elaborate
roleplay set in feudal Japan. Whatever you do, keep writing.

100 thoughts on “How to Motivate Yourself to Write Every Day

  1. I find it’s best to commit to only write one sentence per day. This is an easy goal and you won’t have trouble sticking to it. This helped me to write my novel. When I sat down to write the one sentence, it often turned into paragraphs.

  2. Did you go to college for creative writing? I’m asking because I’m thinking of enrolling but I don’t want to be in debt. The alternatives you suggested sound far more appealing however I don’t want to feel like I’m missing out on valuable experience.

  3. This is really helpful! I'll definitely keep all these things in mind, and try to practice as many as possible. God… who knew dorky rps with my friends were actually helping me as a writer lol

  4. I don't think watching TV is a waste of time if you are a writer. There are so many Tv shows and movies out there that are excellent examples of great storytelling. They can be used as a source of inspiration and give you ideas about how dialogue and character development works in a story, therefore leading you to become a better fiction writer.

  5. Someone that understands. Thank you. Now I feel quite normal. Perfectionism for my ideas is definitely one of my faults. ;c A lot of good tips for writing. But I absolutely love the story of the painters at the end. 🙂

  6. this pomodoro technique was the best thing that ever happend to my writing. I'm so fast now.. crazy. Before I was really haunted by the CMND+TAB button, shifting from writing to browsing. I tried blocking internet sites because this was a reflex while writing. But with this pomodoro shit i've stopped the CMND+TAB reflex. If it happens that I press that button, I've made sure to minimize all communication platforms and internet…. fuck man writing is hard, but it's like… fun and the best is when I don't want to stop when I hear the 25 minutes are up.

  7. Actually, I write every 3 days, and each day I write about 3 chapters. But sometimes I forget about my writings (or feel too lazy) and I end up not writing for months! Just because I missed a single day, doesn't mean I'll get back to writing anytime soon. I lose motivation easily when it comes to writing stories. I usually also write in an app, Notepad, before actually writing them on online websits. Sometimes, I tend to feel like all of my time writing is wasted and I feel like a piece of crap for writing all of the useless things. Once a new idea comes up in your mind, you'll find anyway to jot that down in your story as soon as possible. That's why I use up all of my ideas and lose motivation easily and quickly. Your video's very helpful to someone like me! Thank you, you're a book saver❤

  8. My biggest problem is that I don’t really enjoy the writing anymore. I enjoy coming up with the story and coming up with all the details but I just don’t like writing out the book as much anymore. Please help!

  9. Writing your first draft as a script can be a useful option. That way you will not write slow or get stuck.

  10. I can't seem to write unless I leave the house nowadays, but that might have always been the case. When I first started writing I was in middle school and write during classes, on the bus, and at home, and I was doing great all the way until I transferred to a four year university where I got distracted by all the activities, learning how to draw, and pretty girls and almost stopped writing completely. When I graduated and couldn't find a job I spent most of my time either fucking around on the internet, playing video games, and watching Netflix. I got too comfortable and writing started to feel like a chore. Back when I was in school I would think about my stories while walking or during classes and I think it was also a way for me to escape the pain I was dealing with in school, but once I got to college and had shit to keep me busy when I got out I think I lost the passion to write. I managed to finally almost write my third book finally after like 3 years, but I think I didn't plan it well and I can't figure how to end it how I want to end it if that makes sense. Like, previous events in the story makes the ending I want to write conflict with that. I really want to get this book done with and go into the editing stage so I can get this published.

  11. I'm so glad I found this video! It's just so timely as I have to write a novel as my thesis. And as a Creating Writing major, your channel helped me a lot. You just gained another subscriber. More power to you and to your channel!

  12. I write poetry, nothing else but a few articles or answers for Quora. Will this work for poets too? And routines are something I tend to abhor, so a time slot may work best for me if it stays the same all the time. Everything else can wait, I have my best ideas in the morning but usually can't execute unless the house is silent, so daily isn't possible.

  13. Great video. There's some really good advice there.

    One tiny suggestion (Video Editing 101): when editing your videos, lay down an audio track of recorded "room tone" (the sound of the room you record your voice in, but without saying anything) that lasts the entire video. You can record, say, 10 seconds of room tone and just loop it for the full duration of the video. That way, the moments between sections of recorded voice don't go completely silent, which sounds awkward. The video will have a nice consistent tone of silence throughout.

  14. The best part about my personality is that I use writing as the excuse for procrastination. I'll write for a few hours after I told myself I would go to sleep. Not sure if that's the best thing, but it certainly helps!

  15. man the beginning just nails it. the blocking on these 1 million words. i kinda strugle with writing crap. i mean i know i can´t expect what i write on my college block on the way to work to be good. it´s just random scribbles but i usually throw it in the bin immediately. or i just look at it "what a load of crap" i mean i see the entire college block through. just writing as it comes but rthat´s pretty much boredom relief. (i hate sitting idle. i can watch youtube videos all day without doing ANYTHING productive. in fact that happens way to often but i hate silence i hate not being focused on anything at all. and that collegeblock is my remedy against that. no story from any of these blocks ever lasted more than 4 word pages, when i got to typing them on the computer. because they are just horrible. Cliche´over cliche´over cliche´. the only good one was one where i aimed to literally get ANY bad cliche that could come to my head. like i lost count after 37. it was complete bullcrap but it was hilarious bull crap. from my point of view of course. i think nobody in his right mind would sit through that thing.^^)
    but thanks for the tips i´m absolutely no morning person, but the idea one scene a day sounds reasonable. like a thousand words come easy if you don´t watch for the word count. but if you do. it´s gonna be horrific. But a scene is what i want to write, maybe i don´t try to make the whole thing at once, i think as i did it up to now acting chapter wise ( i mean i plan my chapters around certain core scenes, but what about all other smaller scenes, that connect the big scenes together) without serious planning just doesn´t work. but if i just do single scenes, i can do whatever scene i have in mind the most vividly. that´s a method that sounds really great. i meam of course i know roughly which scenes are already planned, which scenes are necessary but still a gooey mess in my head, and sometimes i just have an idea for an unimportant scene which is just hilarious.

    and fanfics are what got me into trying my own stuff^^ my strength (great for FFs with a pretty young audience. like on a site that doesn´t check if the reader actzually is 16 years old, as you set as the minimum mark) is not that great for free serious writing. like i daresay, i know very few people wh ocan do combat scenes as good as me, at least the serious once where i want every move to count. if i introduced techniques i sometimes might for a few seconds (maybe ten words normally even less) just let the names of the techniques roll in to create tension and confusion as a battle should have. and then have rthe fighters back away to show how heated that brief exchange was .or sometimes i do the very same thing with not special attacks. just to make it more frantic. but yeah in FFs where you can always find easy reasons t ofight, like a HP fanfic in the shoes of a paranoid Auror will get some action, naruto, just jump to the warring states era where battle was normal. it was all shinobi did .thesy were hired to kill each other on daily basis. that makes it easy to use that strength. but combat based novels i personally always have been put off by them. especially if they felt like its combat for the sake of combat.
    and roleplaying thanks A freind of me in an RPG forum is waiting for me to reply for two days^^ (she let me waiting for a month so only fair to take a few days) and yeah for Roleplaying one piece of ideas. pic konly the important stuff. if your reply to EVERYTHING in your partners post. it will not be a 1000words it can blow up to ten thousands in a couple of cycles. a late friend of me had this to the point where the board admins told us t ocut it downb, because scrolling along our posts took to long^^)

  16. Me: I should stop procrastinating and do some writing.
    Me: No instead let's go watch a thousand videos on how to motivate yourself to write
    Me: … ok sounds good

  17. I usually write during my free hour at college. Sit down in the cafeteria and my thoughts just flow through my hands onto wherever I’m writing. My routine goes into writing short stories of about 3,500 words every day during that free hour, forcing myself to come up with something different, different vocabulary and etc. Once I start writing, I get swallowed by my imagination. I set myself in the shoes of the characters and makes me feel so inspired and motivated that I simply can’t stop writing!
    Sometimes I really love using prompts and from there pull off such story. Finally I consult with my ex- english teacher (since I already graduated from high school) so she could help me out with better suited words and such. Normally I get my ideas during the night. I lock myself in a room and imagine it as if it was my reality. I set myself in the character’s place and play out their way of talking, judgement and such. I’d recommend you guys to try some of these methods since they’ve helped me out so much!

  18. I like to motivate myself by watching talks from writers I admire. Ideally, their passion for writing and the quality of their stories will spark my enthusiasm and ambition and get me to want the same. And it will remind me that the only way to get there is to write.

  19. I have just discovered your channel, subscribed and I'm loving the videos. I just have two suggestions about the audio. First, why not to use some background music? Just to set an atmosphere. There are sites with free audio to be used in this cases. The second tip is to remove that hiss sound in the background. You can do it in software like Adobe Audition…In that case, go to effects>noise reduction>hiss reduction. You can just select the "light" preset and apply. It should remove the majority of the noise (the background music would also help).

  20. I downvote only because you don't understand being a night owl, we wake up tired and progressively get more awake more motivated and less distracted as day goes, I am most focused 2 hours before bed.

  21. I don’t agree with all of these. Everyone has different periods of the day when their minds are most creative and to say that the morning is the best time for everyone to write is garbage.

  22. I cant force my half-baked ideas onto paper if they're not ready. Sometimes my ideas and inspiration take several days to bake up in the ol' noggin before they can manifest into words.

  23. As a writer myself, I find that we suffer from resistance. Our brains are wired to avoid risk or take chances. Our own thoughts work against us because of fear. Recently I had to purge distractions. I deleted a few video games that were sucking my time, and stop debating politics on Facebook. No one will write for you. If you want to finish your novel you have to stay disciplined and focused, removing distractions ruthlessly, then you need to sit down and actually write.

  24. Here is how it is really done:
    1. Get rid of 90% of friendships and personal relations
    2. Never set yourself writing goals, you'll achieve only more mediocrity
    3. Find a job that allows for as much free time as possible and learn to waste it all
    4. Do absolutely everything else besides writing, but take notes whenever you feel like it
    5. Learn to hate yourself more than others for being lazy and for not writing anything
    6. start writing
    7. don't ever stop – if the house is on fire you burn down with it. What else is there to live for now you've chased all your friends away, took a job that doesn't pay for retirement and have no other life goal? Why is this even important to you? The Stock Market is such an easy way to make money, instead.

  25. It would be nice if I could make a friend that was really into writing. My motivation hasn't been that well lately, but I think if I had a friend that loved to write and encourage me, I could be motivated to continue writing. I do try to ask my friends how one of my chapters sound and all I get is a simple "Oh, I really love it! You shouldn't change a thing," which is good for a confidence boost, but not that good when I'm looking for constructive criticism to improve my writing.

    I've always had a problem with making and staying on a schedule, but I'm definitely going to try some of the tips on here, as I'm tired of sitting at home all day not wanting to do anything productive. It's really frustrating when you want to finish a big project, but you don't feel like it! So, thanks for the video, I'll try these! 😊

  26. I have very limited self control a lot of these wouldn’t work for me I do things with my mood. Maybe I need mood therapy if that’s a thing 😂🤣

  27. I clicked bc i didn't know people had this problem . I write too often, I can't stop. It interferes with my life, I need a video on how to stop.

  28. Motivation is useless try creating a habit like an addiction. MAYBE our minds try to protect ourselves from creating an addiction or fixation.

  29. A fantastic and inspirational video.
    A true gift on this Christmas day 🙂
    I have one book of poetry and one book of fiction near publication. My others are available on Amazon or on my website.
    Thank you for this gift to keep going!
    www.JEBEmpires.com

  30. Check this out guys! I watch this every time I starts a writing day, and it motivates me to work: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=RmFjvZCNnQw

  31. I tell myself, I can do this, I have a story to tell, and that I have the skills. You have to believe in yourself. These tips were very helpful. You have to find the help and motivation wherever you can find it.

  32. Late to the party but I just found your video and this is so helpful and informative, without being boring. Thank you for creating this!

  33. I actually wrote the perfect song. It took over 10 years to perfect it. I havent been able to repeat it. Im too worried about writing a hit and impressing people without writing from my heart. If I love it thats all that matters, other who can relate will be thankful and love it too.

  34. I dont have writers block, ive been writing for 3-4 days, and i know what i want to write… I just cant force myself to put my fingers on the keyboard.

  35. I try to write in the morning, but sitting on the computer comes with the sickness of, “Shit! My [insert priority here] is waiting for me!” thought.

    I can’t seem to clear away from these thoughts, knowing that the consequences of procrastinating my [whatever priority] will be far more catastrophic if I choose to do my novel first.

    In writing, the world doesn’t wait for you, so you have all the time until death, and that’s okay if you fail because no one would care because they would never know what they are missing out in the first place. However, for your real job to pay bills, put food on the table, spend time with families, do your job right to not get fire…there are time limits on these things, and they hurt if you screw up.

    In writing, it’s a gain-some-or-lose-all gamble. You either have to be real lucky to have a family that would back you up, raised in a high class to stay afloat as a full time novelist, or have a job that pays well but doesn’t take up too much effort and time so you can focus siting your ass down near a computer to think, writing, and refine 6 hours per day.

  36. "Write a million words…" "At that point, you're ready to begin."

    Gonna have to disagree. A novel is considered to be 40,000 words, which would mean that 1,000,000 words is the equivalent to 25 novels. If you can write more than 20 novels and still not be ready for writing, I doubt the problem is that you simply haven't written enough.

  37. Being a freelance writer, I put out anywhere from 3,000 to 5,000 words per day. My problem is that I'm stuck in client-content mode. I spend so much time caring for paying clients that I rarely get time to write. That, and laziness. Laziness has been a big problem for me outside of client content. Hopefully, I can get back into being more creative. But for now, I've got bills to pay.

    Just need to "Establish a routine" and figure out a way to balance everything.

    Good advice here, Diane. I subscribed. 🙂

  38. For those that are looking for a great place to roleplay at, please give this amazing website a chance:
    https://www.rprepository.com
    We're a big community of roleplayers, artists and writers that would welcome you with open arms and happily create stories with you and your characters in any genre and any setting ^w^

  39. I can hear your mouth click a lot, try drinking some water before your next narration if you can. Just a little tip I can point out as a viewer.

  40. Very nice video !! these are the best tips i have found after watching thousands of writing tips videos !thanks 😸😸

  41. There's nothing wrong with daydreaming. Daydreaming is our deepest imagination on flow, but action has to also take place.

  42. I am 13 and I used to have a very bad problem with getting my self to write.I used to write at school but now that summer is here I am bored all the time.Thanks a lot!

  43. I completely disagree with your thesis. Perfectionism rests in the looming vastness of doubt's shadow.

  44. Next time be a little more cheerful/energetic while speaking…

    U need to motivate urself first before motivating others….

  45. THANK YOU VERY MUCH!!!!
    even though I'm now a 4th-year highschooler I still can't come up anything for my future, but then it hit me I realize that I enjoy reading things and yes I admit I mostly read anime manga and other stuff b, but every time I read that I seem to have no interest on reading a book somewhat makes me feel complete and then I realize it, I finally found what I want in my future is to be a novel author I realize being a novel author is not an easy job, and I also realize that it can also consume my time, but then my mother suggested something to me, she told me "Why not just make your dream of being an author as a side career?" I was surprised at first, but I think my mom is actually right so that way to choose a course that will suit my taste so that's I'm thinking to choose the journalism course, that's right I will challenge myself to get the life I always wanted.

    sorry if I took your time by reading this

  46. You gave example of two painters… The first one is George R R Martin and second is Stephen King 😂 Their conversation on YouTube is phenomenal

  47. I have established the exact same routines when I was writing my stories, I was really successful. I estimate I wrote about 500 000 words in the past two years. But then I started to have some issues with my eyes and I am lately more tired with life and it's so much more difficult for me to write daily now. Mainly because I fall asleep immediately or my eyes just feel tired 🙁 it sucks…

  48. I would also recommend people try different TOOLS. I didn't start writing regularly until I found a tool I really loved, and now writing every day is something I genuinely look forward to. My favorite is Title (https://title.cx/invite/yta01k) – if you try it out lmk!

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