How To Free The Writer Within You In Just 20 Minutes

If you’re struggling to with your writing assignment whether it’s an article, blog post, report, book — or anything else for that matter — I’m going to show you an absolutely foolproof way to overcome this obstacle once and for all.

If you follow the simple guidelines I’m about to share with you, you’ll write great content every time and you’ll never again find yourself paralyzed about what to write.

What stops most of us from expressing our true genius in words is the rules we have deeply burned into our brains about what constitutes “good” writing. But the whole key to writing that flows freely and interestingly is to free your own original voice and ignore the critic.

Write continuously without critiquing or editing of any kind. That’s the secret. Initially it can be challenging as your conscious mind wants to scrutinize every word you write. But the more you do it the easier it becomes to ignore the critic and free your true voice.

Let your writing proceed uninterrupted for a full 20 minutes. It doesn’t matter what comes out on the page. Just accept it and write freely until the timer sounds.

Usually what happens when you use this approach after hitting a dry patch is the first minutes emerges as somewhat ordinary stuff. But that’s perfectly fine because the first few minutes of writing is only a warm-up. It’s an exercise to limber up your mind the way and athlete prepares the body just before the game. Get the stretching out of the way to free the voice inside because that’s where the magic happens.

If you want to be a writer you’ve got to write. Don’t get sidetracked by those other voices. Stick to your topic and then speak your mind. Do it as quickly as you can because the faster you write, the better your writing becomes.

Ignore the censor and keep writing. Let your fingers glide across the keyboard as you make your argument for each section of content. The best writing is like a deep conversation with a friend. Most conversations begin with small talk. Only after the necessary “warm-up” can you delve into those deep and meaningful conversations.

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