1. You start writing things you normally wouldn’t … but somehow, it feels right.
2. You worry (a little) less about your future as a writer.
3. You stop trying to impress others and start trying only to impress yourself.
4. You end up trying a lot of new and exciting things.
5. You learn a lot about topics you otherwise never would have bothered to look into.
6. You also learn a lot about yourself — as a writer and as a human living in the real world.
7. You begin discovering the genres/styles of writing you are — and aren’t — good at.
8. You start feeling … free.
9. You start to believe you really can write things worthy of being published.
10. You realize you really had nothing to be afraid of after all.
11. You ALMOST start to like reading your own stuff. Almost.
12. You finally start to become the confident, risk-taking, accomplished writer you’ve always wanted to be.
Want to gain confidence as a writer? Let me help you with that. How to Crush Self-Doubt and Do All the Things That Scare You The Secret to Gaining More Confidence and Writing More Often 26 Fears Writers Have to Overcome, Somehow, Someday (Maybe)
Meg is the creator of Novelty Revisions, dedicated to helping writers put their ideas into words. She is a staff writer with The Cheat Sheet, a freelance editor and writer, and a 10-time NaNoWriMo winner. Follow Meg on Twitter for tweets about writing, food and nerdy things.
2 thoughts on “What Happens When You Write More Things That Scare You?”
Reblogged this on Author Don Massenzio and commented:
Check out this helpful post from the Novelty Revisions blog with what happens when you write more things that scare you.
Reblogged this on Anna Dobritt — Author.