The science behind Twitter reach.
It’s not an issue of being a ‘good’ person for giving up social media or a ‘bad’ person for using it regularly. Just as long as it’s a choice you’ve made, and not one that social media has made for you.
Writers with chronic illnesses, whether that’s fibromyalgia, mental health issues, ALS, multiple sclerosis, etc., often feel like we are seriously limited in our ability to produce quality work. Here are five tips to help you do what you can without using up all of your spoons.
A few weeks ago my husband sent me an article about how many Instagram users are taking the same photos. The standard photo taken through … Read more
The past two weeks have been pretty bad in terms of mental health. I’ve decided to cut down my Twitter and Facebook time even more. … Read more
Earlier this year, American writer Dani Shapiro published a piece at LitHub about balancing social media and writing. She recounts how she sent out a … Read more
On climate change, politics, and the power of good women writers. The last week has been pretty chilly for the Coast, especially for February. Where … Read more
The other day I turned on Twitter and was confronted with this tweet: "Your next 10 minutes would be far better spent meditating than reading … Read more
Today instead of a Wednesday links post I’ve decided to write a regular post with a few links thrown in. —- Over the past few … Read more
While I’ve written a few posts here recently, I’ve also been busy elsewhere and thought I’d share some of my posts that have come up … Read more