The Center blog is teeming with tips and inspiration for starting and maintaining your writing practice.

Shawna Ayoub moves "beyond the book review" in not only recommending great books by diverse writers, but highlighting a technique to apply to your own writing.

Consider the various places you've called home. What made them home? What do you need to nest and feel secure?
In her 54th post, Helena shares some fragments of nonfiction stories from her works-in-progress binder.
The creator of Tarot with Ten returns with another tarot reading as visual writing prompt, plus a writing exercise. April’s prompt concerns a story’s inciting incident.
The clear takeaway, the living arc of this book, is how a love of poetry and a commitment to a writing life, or any artistic life, can bind two people to one another.
Shawna Ayoub highlights the strength of character and intuition in Jennifer Givhan's new novel, and offers a writing exercise to help us achieve a similar effect in our own work.
Think about an experience you had that made a splash, a seemingly small incident or event that had a notable ripple effect.
In her 53rd post, Helena shares another continuation of her favorite of her original works, Ruthie Pincus of Brooklyn.
Teneice Durrant returns with another tarot reading you can use as a visual writing prompt. This month, the focus is on developing a story antagonist.
Shawna Ayoub explores Lisa Kwong's memoir as an example of using chronology to organize a life story, and offers a three-step exercise you can apply to yours.

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