Plan Your #NaNoWriMo Novel

October 10

Note From Rochelle

Dear Readers,

It’s NaNoWriMo time! If youare currently hoping to complete a job before the close of the calendar year or’re intending to participate in National Novel Writing Month, consider joining my Write-A-Thon Group Coaching Program. You will receive support suggestions, along with the accountability you will need to compose. And better yet, I have made it super cheap. Check out the Write-A-Thon Group Coaching site to learn more.

Last week, I wrote about the best way to pick a nonfiction book topic to get #NaNoWriMo.   But a number of you may be writing a book. Today’s tip can help you plan your own story.



How to Plan Your Own #NaNoWriMo Novel

By Rochelle Melander

If you are writing fiction, think like a god. Release all the energy of your imagination; create worlds and destroy them in your will, produce as many miracles as your narrative needs”

— Bangambiki Habyarimana, Pearls Of Eternity

So here we are, less than a week away from NaNoWriMo. The following last minute tools can help you to get prepared to write your book, if you have not had the time to prepare. Here is my guide to organizing a book quickly and quickly:

Start with tasty

List settings, characters, and your books. Mysteries are adored by me–my brain desires plots. When I could follow a intelligent detective into a 14, I am jazzed. What about you? List exactly what intrigues you.

Sketch out your thought

Undoubtedly you have some notion about what you want to compose in November. Jot down your thought, including target character, the genre, conflict, and placing.

Guru Suggestion: Write this as a log line that you are able to refer to during the entire month. Here is IMDB’s log line for The Wizard of OzDorothy Gale is swept away into a magical land in a tornado and embarks on a quest to find the Wizard who can help her return home.

Expand characters and explore their aims

Assessing your characters may be the most significant part preparing to your writing experience. As F. Scott Fitzgerald said, “Character is plot, plot is nature.” Consider:

Do your characters seem like?

What exactly are they curious about?

What do they love? What breaks your own heart?
What do they want? Why?

What is her core belief about herself?

What is his core belief about other people?

What is her fault that is crucial?

What or who gets into the way of her getting everything she needs?

Set the spectacle

Author Joseph Hansen said, “Set weather in.” Sue Grafton added, “Let’s sense that the sodden burden of a wall of water driven by winds gusting 60 miles an hour.” (By Writing Mysteries, edited by Sue Grafton, 49). Where does this story take place? What is the weather like? What sights, sounds, smells, and more will your characters experience? Describe the principal sets and generate a document, either within a journal or on a Pinterest board.

Create conflict

What might go wrong — fall in love, create a family and become a Ninja warrior — as your main personality sets out to accomplish her goal? List everything you can think about.

Summarize your narrative

Are you really a pantser or a plotter or mix platter? Then you may think plots are the function of the devil, delivered to create stories feel contrived and wooden if you are a pantser. You may wonder how a book is finished by anyone without a TripTik if you are a plotter. About developing a outline for people doing NaNoWriMo, think: what mysterious and strange things will happen as your personality seeks the secrets of her past and also his fortune? As Ray Bradbury wrote, “Plot isn’t any more than footprints left in the snow after your characters have run by on their way into destinations that are incredible.”

Pro Suggestion: If you want more comprehensive information about planning your publication, get a copy of the book, .

The article Strategy Your #NaNoWriMo Novel appeared first on Write Today Coach! Website.


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