A third of the month has already passed but I still want to talk about my participation in Camp Nano. For those who don’t know, it’s an off-season equivalent of NaNoWriMo but you don’t have to get 50k words. You can set your own goal, so it’s more manageable for people who aren’t used to
I’m not taking part in NaNoWriMo this year. After having done so for the past few years, I made a conscious decision not to do it this year. Also, I planned a two week trip smack in the middle of the month. I know it’s not possible for me to write during the trip, nor
Tessa talks about her preparations for April’s Camp Nano. She’ll take on the task to finish a hand full of short stories: The Death of the Octopod, Thomas and the Wolf, Replaced, Just One Look, Until Death Do Us Part.
Camp NaNoWriMo is a month of writing and learning. This month Tessa transforms herself from a pantser to a plotter. Learn here how she did it.
Camp NaNo is starting and our writers discuss their projects for the coming month: The Shadow Court and Composed of Nows. Join us on our journey!
With one of his favourite people surprising him with artwork of one of his characters and Camp NaNoWriMo right around the corner, this week Raven presents another excerpt from an upcoming piece in its raw, unedited state.
April is one of the off months where NaNoWriMo participants organise a virtual writing retreat, or Camp Nano. The rules for Camp Nano are slightly different, because you don’t have to use the 50.000 word count, but you can pick your own. The threshold is lower for people new to writing to set up a writing habit since you can set it as low as you want. My advice is to still challenge yourself. You can improve your daily habitual word count by setting the bar a little higher, but not unattainable. It’s just like exercising.