Techniques of Writing:

10 tips for writing


Everyone has a story to tell. Whether it’s personal, professional, or both, every person has a unique perspective on the world around them. If you’re looking to share your story with others—whether through writing or any other medium—here are some tips that can help make the experience enjoyable and rewarding.

Write about passion

Write about something you are passionate about.

Writing about something that you are passionate about will make the process much more enjoyable and easier to get into the flow. It’ll also make it easier to finish, which can be a real stumbling block for many writers, especially when they’re just getting started.

Write for yourself

It’s not difficult to imagine the many ways in which writing might be beneficial. Though it may be tempting to write for an audience, you should write first and foremost for yourself.

  • Write what you want to read. If there’s a book or article that you’ve always wanted someone else to write but they haven’t gotten around to it yet, then maybe it’s time for you to give it a go! The world needs more writers who are willing to do the work of telling their own stories and sharing ideas from their lives that might make other people think different thoughts about theirs.
  • Do things your way. You don’t have anything worthwhile until you’ve made something that represents who YOU are and what YOUR interests are—not someone else’s idea of what those things should be or ought (in an ideal world) NOT be like in order for them

to fit into some pre-existing genre formulaic box built around their expectations rather than yours (which may differ greatly). In other words: write from your heart; don’t worry too much about style manuals until after completion; follow your instincts instead of rules; ignore any advice given unless it resonates with something inside yourself as true—then act accordingly!

Write every day

Writing every day is the best way to improve as a writer. Writing is like a muscle: if you don’t use it, it will atrophy and become weak.

If you can only manage a few minutes each day, that’s fine—just do something consistently! Even if it’s just for 10 minutes in the morning before work.

Also, writing every day helps you develop your own personal voice and style of writing—which are critical components of an effective essay or article.

Edit ruthlessly

Editing is the most important part of writing. It’s also one of the most tedious and time-consuming, but it’s worth it in the end. Editing is not proofreading—proofreading is checking for typos and grammar errors, while editing encompasses all aspects of your work: grammar and spelling, style and tone, content and flow.

Here are some tips to help you become a better editor:

  • Think about what makes good writing great. Pay attention to how authors use language effectively; notice how they use description or dialogue; notice how they structure sentences or paragraphs; notice what makes their stories memorable (whether they’re humorous or tragic). Study writers whose work you love so that you can incorporate these elements into your own writing!
  • Read what other people have written before editing anything yourself. Reading other people’s work will make you more aware of common mistakes (like using “that” instead of “which”), as well as give insight into their style preferences (such as using semicolons vs colons). And if someone has already made all those mistakes? Well then better luck next time!

Find support from other writers

When you write, it can be easy to become isolated. You can feel like you’re the only one who knows how to do this thing that is so important but also so hard. The truth: You’re not alone. There are other writers out there who understand what you’re going through, and they won’t judge or critique your work (in fact, they’ll probably offer some much-needed encouragement). Find a writing buddy with whom you can share tips about writing and read each other’s works in progress. Find a writing group where everyone shares their goals for their own projects and works together on drafts of each other’s manuscripts. If all else fails, hire a mentor or coach who has experience getting first-time authors published—these people really know their stuff!

Don’t give up

There will be times when you feel like giving up. The task at hand is too big, the odds are stacked against you, and there’s no way to win. This is your time to shine. Be daring! Take a risk! Push yourself beyond your comfort zone!

It’s OK if things don’t go as planned: what matters most is that you keep going and try again. If all else fails, ask for help—you may be surprised by how many people are willing to lend a hand (or pen).

Don’t let fear hold you back from fulfilling your potential; instead of letting it control your life, use it as motivation to achieve great things in the long run!

Don’t worry about rejection

Rejection is part of the process. It’s not personal, so don’t take it that way.

Don’t worry about rejection; be ready for a lot of it. Your writing will never be perfect and you will never stop learning how to write better. So don’t give up!

Don’t compare yourself to other writers (even those who have been published). Just focus on your own work and improve your skills over time by reading, writing, and asking questions frequently along the way (#askmeanything).

If you get discouraged or aren’t sure what to do next with your writing, reach out to others who can provide advice or help bring clarity so that you keep moving forward with confidence rather than stopping because there are too many things going wrong at once—which may lead down a path where no one wants anything written by an amateur (including themselves).

Try new techniques to spark your imagination.

The best way to get your creative juices flowing is to try new techniques and tools. Try writing in a different format or style, or even different types of genres. If you’ve been writing short stories and are feeling stuck, try writing a novel instead! Or if you’ve been working on an essay for school, try writing a poem instead! No matter what kind of writer you are (or aspire to be), there’s always room for improvement—and the only way to do that is by challenging yourself creatively.

Learn to spot the difference between an idea and a solution.

One of the most important things you can learn when writing is how to spot the difference between an idea and a solution. Ideas are good, but solutions are better. If you can’t write a solution, you don’t have a solution. An example of an idea that isn’t a solution: “We should cut down on waste by recycling more.” That’s not going to get you very far if it’s all you’ve got to say about your topic! A better way to think about this would be “What would happen if we had mandatory recycling?” That’s definitely something worth exploring! Another example of an idea that isn’t yet a solution: “I want everyone in my country to eat healthy food.” Do they know how much money they’ll need? What types of foods will they need? How much time do they want us all spending cooking dinner every night? Does our country even produce enough food for everyone in it right now?

Be creative, be positive, and enjoy writing

  • Write about something that interests you: If you don’t care about what you’re writing about, chances are your reader won’t either.
  • Write for yourself, not for others: Writing is an incredibly personal experience, so if someone else tells me how to write better or gives me ideas on what to write, I ignore it and keep doing things my way (unless they make sense).
  • Write every day: Even if it’s only a couple sentences or paragraphs at a time, making sure to get some writing done every day will help improve your skills over time and keep your motivation up as well!
  • Write for a few hours at a time: The best thing I ever did was find a group of writers who were all working on similar projects and could talk in person every week; this made me feel more accountable when it came to getting work done because everyone else seemed so serious about theirs too! It also made me realize that most people don’t have five hours each day available for writing…which led directly into tip 5 below!


Writing is a powerful tool that can change your life and the lives of others. It’s also not as difficult as you might think! With these tips, we hope you’ll feel more confident about your writing and be able to put them into practice right away.

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