7 Often Overlooked Steps to Be a Better Writer at Work

7 Often Overlooked Steps to Be a Better Writer at Work

Reader Comments (6)

  1. Stefanie, that’s a perfect write up there. Just my two cents – in my opinion, a responsible content writer should know their capacity and only accept projects that they can deliver. In some cases, writers get overwhelmed and bite off more than what they can chew!

  2. Great points, For me the hard part is leaving your problems at the virtual door. That is easier said than done. Especially depending on the issues. But if you do not find a way to redirect your thoughts it will affect your work. Thanks again

  3. You shared some great tips here Stefanie.

    I like to use a pen name when I write. This pen name is an alter-ego with a completely different mindset than my true persona.

    The person I become when I assume my pen name is 100% focused on writing and sharing his creativity with his readers. Social media is not a distraction, it is a tool to move forward and share my work with the world.

    If we play the part of a successful writer, then very soon we will become one.
    Good luck with your writing everyone. May we all be successful.
    R.G. Ramsey

  4. To be honest, I’ve always found writing hard. I live in Japan so I have very few people to talk over my ideas with as no one around me speaks an adequate level of English. It makes getting that extra help is difficult. Everything I do needs to be online, like looking at websites like this. To be with a team, would be incredible.

  5. Super great article. The redefining of SaaS did constantly make me think Software as a Service each time instead of (Skills Adaptability Attitude Strategy). I think the lessons are helpful for creative and “non-creative” writing as well. As i find i do both between my day-job where I do less “creative” writing but then have to interact w/ folks as well as do a lot of self-proofreading as well as my creative blog outlet. Thanks for the advice.

  6. I could not agree more. It took me a long time to learn that less is more, and even longer to learn how to implement that strategy into my storytelling technique.

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