As someone who has moments when the writing just won’t flow, I especially like tips and tricks for beating writer’s block and letting the words flow.
If you’re a writer motivated only by an impending deadlines, you ought to devote a minute or two to this list.
I was using Stumble Upon when I found 201 Ways to Arouse Your Creativity by Katie Tallow of Momentum Gathering.
This photo licensed under Creative Commons and the work of Miss Pupik. See more of her photos in her Flickr photostream.
What’s your favorite way to break writer’s block and get the words flowing?
Eric Anderson is a freelance writer and English and history tutor in Wesley Chapel, Florida. Contact him at Tampa tutor at Tampa bay dot rr dot com or by calling 813.787.8959.
I haven’t ever seen a question on the SAT Error ID section that tests the difference between continual and continuous, but it’s good to know.
Image of Deepwater Horizon Fire courtesy of US Coast Guard 8th District External Affairs and licensed under Creative Commons Attribution Only.
- Continual means occurring from time to time or intermittently.
While we shared an office, I grew weary of her continual comments about my poor eating habits.
The British Petroleum workers attempting to repair the broken oil pipe have faced continual setbacks.
- Continuous means over a stretch of time without ceasing.
After 45 minutes of continuous exercise, the fat man collapsed.
The oil has been pouring into the Gulf of Mexico continuously for 51 days.
If your son or daughter is preparing to take the SAT, PSAT, or ACT in the fall, why not use this summer to get ready? Contact Wesley Chapel English Tutor Eric Anderson at 813.787.8959.