The Secret to Writing On Your Blog Every Day

by Joe Bunting | 66 comments

“How often do you blog?” I was recently asked at a writing conference.

“I blog every day,” I'd say, with the stiff upper lip required of such statements.

“Wow. I don't know how you do it.” I usually tell them it's like my second job, that if they treated blogging like their job, they could do it, too. However, some still aren't satisfied.

“I would run out of ideas!” they say.


blog every day

Photo by Bookeli

The Secret to Having Enough Ideas to Blog Every Day

Not enough ideas.

Is this what's keeping you from writing on your blog every day or even every week?

I don't blame you. I was worried about this, too. In fact, about a week after I started The Write Practice I nearly had a panic attack. I woke up in panic knowing I had to post a blog. What was I going to write about?!

I worried I couldn't even do it for six months, that I would run out of ideas and that The Write Practice would be like all of those other failed blogs you see like ruined ships all over the internet.

Of course, with well over two hundred posts and almost eight months under our belt, we're not dead yet, but that first moment of panic was a turning point for me. I knew I had to create some techniques for coming up with lots of ideas.

So how do you do it? How do you show up with something every day? And of course, this can be applied to anything, whether you're writing short stories or poems or the pages of your novel.

Things That Didn't Work

There are about 17,000 other blogs that talk about writing. I figured when I was short of ideas, I could just recycle their ideas. But that felt real sleazy. Also, I couldn't find a way to make it my voice and not their voice. So I quickly abandoned that strategy.

Second, I tried to come up with a lot of posts all at once. I tried writing five or six posts in a day and storing them to post later. This strategy does work for some, but in the end, I need the discipline of writing every day. Only writing once a day doesn't do it for me.

Reading books about writing did help. I would highlight interesting quotes, and then write posts like this responding to their thoughts. But I couldn't do that every day.

You Can Blog Every Day, Too

The secret is that there isn't really a  secret. The thing that changed for me happened automatically. I knew I had to post and so my mind reacted on its own and started collecting ideas all the time. It evolved, in a way. In other words, by forcing myself to post every day, my mind had to change and start coming up with ideas on its own.

I decided I needed one good idea a day and my mind rose to the task.

It wasn't easy. There were some painful transition moments. But now I can wake up in the morning without panic because I know I've got something.

The biggest change is that I started capturing ideas. I wrote quotes from famous authors in my journal, and when inspiration didn't come, I flipped through the pages of my journal to find something to write about.

I call this “idea capture” and it's very easy. Any time you have an idea, either for your novel or your blog, write it down in a place you can find it, like your journal, so you can come back to it later. This also works really well with quotes. If you read something that moves you, write it in your journal. I have pages and pages of this, and I use them all the time.

The most important part of discipline, though, is to make a commitment that you can't not keep. If you do that, you'll find a way to show up with fresh ideas, even if it's painful.

How often do you blog? Do you want to write more often or are you satisfied with where you're at?


No practice in the comments today. I want you to spend your time capturing new ideas for your blog.

First, open up your journal or a piece of paper and write at the top, “Blog Inspiration.” Carry your journal everywhere, today, and as you go through your day, think about what you can blog about. When something pops up (it will, I promise), write it in your journal.

Have fun!


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Joe Bunting is an author and the leader of The Write Practice community. He is also the author of the new book Crowdsourcing Paris, a real life adventure story set in France. It was a #1 New Release on Amazon. Follow him on Instagram (@jhbunting).

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  1. Andy Mort

    I like this. It’s a messy process. I often want nice clean cut answers to something like this, but you’re totally right. You’ve got to make a commitment and from that the posts will come. I use Evernote a lot for just jotting down ideas on the fly – inspiration hits in the most unexpected places but on the whole I will have my phone on me and then each day I will look on my computer after it has synced the updates and go through selecting ideas that might be worth using and throwing out the bad ones.

    I think you hit the nail on the head – it’s a case of forcing the discipline – ie I will write every single day no matter what. But then not forcing the ideas, ie putting structures and systems in place around you where you can capture the naturally occurring ideas that hit throughout the day. It is a subtle difference but with massively liberating consequences. It is damn hard to sit down at your computer with no ideas and try to force something to come, but if the ideas are already there it is a lot easier to force yourself to elaborate on one of them.

    • Joe Bunting

      YES! I totally agree, Andy.

    • Joe Bunting

      Thanks Chris 🙂

  2. Allie

    One good idea a day…and you’re not dead yet (sounds like a Monty Python set up). Joe, your blog is “good stuff”- thank you for sharing your thoughts & good ideas.

    • Joe Bunting

      Thanks Allie! You’re awesome 🙂

  3. Michelle d Evans

    Great post, though you have t talked me into posting daily 🙂 I usd to post often. And had ideas coming out my ears…I still have ideas but not the time.

    • Joe Bunting

      I hear you. Time is always my problem rather than ideas. Thanks!

  4. Angelo Dalpiaz

    Even though I’ve been missing a lot lately, (kitchen remodeling isn’t only messy, it’s time consuming), but I do check in here everyday. I don’t know how you come up with all the ideas, but I’m glad you do.

    I don’t blog. I don’t know why, but I don’t.
    But I do write everyday. The method I use doesn’t always result in a new idea or even a new story, but often it does.

    If I don’t have a new idea for a story I simply review one I’ve already written. At the end of the story I write a sentence. Anything, as long as it can be part of the story. I’m always amazed at how that one sentence turns into a paragraph, then many paragraphs, and fairly often it turns into another story.

    A story I wrote ended with a character finding her lost diary. I thought about what might happen if someone had read the diary before returning it. So at the end of that story I wrote this sentence.

    Tom put the diary down and sat back in his chair. He knew he had to return the diary, but he kept thinking about what he read on page 224. Maybe things might work out after all.

    I know, thats 3 sentences, but you get the idea. I wrote another story from Tom’s point of view.

    I like it best when I find something new to write about, and your blog has done wonders for me in that area. But the “one sentence” method has worked for me in ways I never imagined.

    I’m glad you find something new to post every day, Joe.

    • Joe Bunting

      I love that, Angelo. “At the end of the story I write a sentence. Anything, as long as it can be part of the story. I’m always amazed at how that one sentence turns into a paragraph, then many paragraphs, and fairly often it turns into another story. ”

      What a great method!

    • Yvette Carol

      Wondered where you’d gotten to Angelo. Nice to see you back! Are you going to write a short story this week for the comp? I’ve been obsessing about mine…

    • Angelo Dalpiaz

      I had forgotten that old saying; everything takes longer and costs more than you predicted. The kitchen remodel has been extended to the dining room, and foyer. I’m also making the oak cabinets for the kitchen. A lot of work!

      I’m working on something for the comp but it’s coming to me slowly. I think my muse is as worn out as I am.

  5. JB Lacaden

    In the next month or so we’re going to be releasing a resource about how to capture ideas in a whole new way and revolutionize your writing. We’re really excited!

    – You’re not the only one excited Joe. Can’t wait! 🙂

    • Joe Bunting

      Ha thanks JB. That makes me really happy to hear.

  6. kati

    and perhaps it goes without saying that it’s smart to set up the blog to be about a subject area that is broad enough to have sub-categories…and that you are passionate about each one. Like for you, Joe. You’re not just passionate about writing fiction, you like creative memoir, you’re experienced with editing, and you have studied classic literature. That’s a lot to draw from! So much easier than if someone was only passionate about historical romance, 1800’s, Scotland. I suppose there could be 365 posts a year coming out of that subject….but I’m not sure how many of us would come along for the ride 🙂

    • Joe Bunting

      Ha! Great point, Kati. Although I’d be interested in seeing that 1800s Scotland historical romance blog. If they COULD keep it up, I’m sure it would make for a very interesting blog!

  7. Michael Roberts

    Running out of ideas for your blog on a consistent basis may be an indication that it’s time to move on. Writing for a blog that you’re passionate about or that you’re closely aligned to helps the floodgates open for your ideas.

    The difference between ideas that flow and ideas that you have to force is huge.

    • Joe Bunting

      Very true, Michael. Great point. Lucky for me, this is my obsession.

    • MarianneVest

      Your obsession is lucky for a lot of us Joe.

    • Joe Bunting

      🙂 You always know what to say to make me smile, Marianne.

    • Yvette Carol

      Hear hear Marianne!

  8. Jim Woods

    I get ideas from books, my own struggles creatively, movies, music, family, other blogs and most importantly, conversations with others. Conversations with someone inspiring really, really help me.

    • Yvette Carol

      Your blog is great Jim. It reads clear and sweet.

    • Jim Woods

      Thank you so much! I really appreciate that!

  9. Nancy Roe

    I blog three days a week on various topics. On the weekend I write three articles for the following week. This allows me the time to think of ideas before the actual deadline. This procedure has worked for me.

  10. 0chartwig0

    If you go to AWP like Joe and I did, you will never run out of ideas to blog about. And by the way, meeting Joe in person was a treat. We all know he’s a. Excellent thinker and a strong writer. But he’s also handsome! There is an advantage to meeting in the real world.

    • Joe Bunting

      You’re too much, Cynthia.

      I had a blast meeting you, though, Cynthia. I hope it won’t be the last AWP we get a chance to see each other.

  11. Carey Rowland

    Sorry, Joe, I beg to differ with your (obsessive?) premise of blogging everyday. Making it a daily compulsion obliterates authenticity and defiles serendipity, at the risk of qualitatively diluting the full persuasive strength of your of your bloggating potency.
    My very loose goal is one a week, maybe two, especially since the writing time is divided between the blog and the third novel, Smoke, not to mention (though I am mentioning) the 40-hour gig that ties me down like Dionysius or whoever that greek god was. I’m not a greek god, and neither are you, and when I start to feel guilty about the blog compulsion I just declare away with you, outrageous compulsion to blog and Out, damned blog!

    • Joe Bunting

      You might be right about some of that, Carey, but I have no talent for serendipity. I have talent for habits, and blogging is a habbit that for me, must be done daily or not at all. What I love about your declaration though is the wonderful reminder that we are not slaves, even to our habits. Thanks!

    • Prima Chandra

      “we are not slaves, even to our habits”

      Sometimes I too be freaking out if I don’t post today. But, just like Laura, I think blogging once a week is sufficient to keep the quality of our writing. As for habit, I prefer to write daily and post weekly.

      What do you think?

  12. Yvette Carol

    Hey Joe, I was hoping you’d say something about the AWP conference….
    You’ve also got me thinking with this post.
    Good on you for jumping in with both feet, albeit the panic attack. I on the other hand, stepped back.
    Last year I decided to start a blog, and to that end I started compiling posts on writing, being my main interest in life. However then the mentor I’d been following via her blog, Kristen Lamb, advised not to start a blog about writing unless you’re a writing teacher or similar. Because then you limited your potential audience to other writers whereas you wanted to ultimately reach everyone else. So I tried writing (I think I managed about 6 posts) on ‘other things’ and it bored me to tears frankly. So the whole thing failed before it even got off the ground.
    Kristen said if you’re not blogging yet, at the very least, get out there and get active amongst the online blogging community. Hence my sudden dive into blogs this year (something I’d never done before), which I have found incredibly fun. I have to say though, yours is my fave, because the vibe is right, the contributors are savvy, and I can feel my writers muscles getting a regular workout. It’s all good.
    As soon as I got active blogging-wise I was glad I hadn’t started my own because it felt like one job too many on my already full plate, you know what I mean? Do you feel I can achieve the same sort of online presence this way or does one really have to own their own blog as well?

  13. Laura

    “Over 200 posts and almost 8 months of writing under our belt” –> I had no idea this blog was so young! That’s great, to have started this less than a year ago and achieved such popularity, not to mention sharing all your great ideas.

    I usually only post 3-4 times a week, because I don’t want to overload inboxes or subscriptions. I also have a fear of becoming redundant if I post too much. It helps to assign certain topics to certain days, I’ve found, as well as write 5 or 6 posts in a sitting if I have a really good “idea streak.” I also occasionally do “Part 1” and “Part 2” posts. If I’m really crunched for an idea, I do a book review. Speaking of which, I haven’t done one of those in a while…hmm… 🙂

  14. Yor Ryeter

    I blog everyday and it becomes automatic that I am also sure that today I am and will be able to share something. 🙂 There are slow days especially if I know that I am going to be away and will have no access to Internet, I got to make sure I write more than one post and that’s a challenge I am happy to do. I love blogging.

    Great post!

  15. Unisse Chua

    I actually agree that keeping a small journal with you wherever you go helps gets ideas intact. I get tons of thinking done when I commute to work or before to school. I observed a lot of things and wanted to write about what I saw and felt about things around me.

    Though I tend to lose to laziness when it comes to blogging what I want to write everyday.

  16. Patrick Ross

    For me, I always have plenty of ideas; I don’t always have plenty of GOOD ideas.

    I like what ochartwigo says below, both about getting ideas at AWP and about meeting Joe.

    As for the former, you can get ideas anywhere you go. This example is about personal essays, but I see little difference between essay writing and blogging. Patrick Madden in his essay collection Quotidiana writes that when asked how he comes up with so many ideas for essays, he says he keeps his eyes and ears open when he goes through life. If a writer is an observer, there’s never enough time to write every thought the world triggers in us.

  17. Bethany Suckrow

    I think the thing that keeps me motivated as a blogger and writer is consuming good content from others. I spend an hour every day reading my favorite blogs like it’s the NYT, and that gets my ideas rolling. The Write Practice is on that list. Others include The Poetry Foundation website, Jeff Goins’ blog,, and other blogs that just have really great writing. It helps me keep the bar high for my own blog and inspires me to stay true to my voice. I write when I’m inspired and I don’t always plan ahead, which is sometimes my weakness, but I know that as long as I get my daily dose of good reads from around the web, I’ll find something to talk about.
    My other thing is keeping a notebook with me at all times, so that I can write down thoughts to return to later that will help me crank out a full post or article.

  18. J. Jackson Jr.

    I’ve blogged every day for 3+ months — minus four or five days — due in part to the structure that drives my discipline. (Or does discipline drive structure? Hmmm …)

    Monday, Wednedsay and Friday is a memoir-in-progress, with different themes each day. (Monday is “The 70s,” Wednesday is the chronicle of my journey of faith, “Wednesday Night Prayer Meeting,” and Friday is “Big dreams, big hair: The 80s.”)

    I look for guest posts on Tuesday and Thursday, but still make a post if I haven’t lined up or received the guest post. (The topic usually relates to my introduction to grandparenthood and the birth of our granddaughter). Saturday is themed, “The Write Life” (not real original, I know) where I completely borrow your concept and some of the links you provide. My goal is to fill “The Write Life” with posts by writers writing about writing.

    Sunday is optional for me.

    I typically opt to blog.

    About anything.

  19. brab608

    When I run out of blog ideas I resort to writing about my dogs. They’re a never-ending source of material, whether humorous, touching or profound.

  20. Pilar Arsenec

    Thank you so much. This is so helpful. I really appreciate it.

  21. Church Johnson


    I love this post so Much!

    I can relate so much to this article because when I was starting my Blog out (
    I was confuse and lost on things to write about too. I started it off with me writing
    about general topics but than the truth hit me in my sleep and now it’s a
    Poetry/Lover of Words type of Blog. I will say this I have to thank this Blog
    (The Write Practice) for inspiring me and giving me the encouragement I needed
    to help me get through those painful days. Thank you and God Bless you for
    wanting to help others with a passion to write.

    Church Johnson


  22. Chris Allen

    Joe, great post, thanks. So much clutter coming into my newsfeed this site makes a real change. I’ve been ‘thinking’ about firing up my dormant blog for too long now, the main problem is overthinking everything. This post puts it across in a nice simple way.

    PS. thought you were the girl in the photo to start with, then saw your pic underneath 🙂

  23. Matthew Gates

    I’ve been posting one article on my blog per day for 8 months straight. Sometimes 2 or 3 when I accept guest authors and articles. Half are from me and half from others. I know the exact transition you are talking about.. I read stuff all the time or people might say something or I’ll see something on television… and I get the idea to write about it.

    My goal: Once I have the idea, I make an effort to think about what I could talk about and then I make it my mission to write at least 300 – 400 words about it. And that translates into my post. From there, I know I can alway expand further.

    • EleonoRRRa

      Hula hula

    • Prima Chandra

      why 300 – 400 words?

    • Matthew Gates

      How many words would it take for you to get your point across? I’ve seen some bloggers do it in 100 words. For me, I average about 400 – 1000 words to write an article that gets my point across.

    • Matthew Gates

      300 – 400 words is what captures attention quickly. 700 – 800 words is around the average for a good post. But to quickly get people visiting and interested in what you have to say, its best to provide a short article just to start earning people’s trust and establishing yourself as an authority.


    This is something that I have been pondering for the longest. It seems that Google loves data and every post creates an entry point for readers. I love how you have been able to encourage this practice. Is there an SEO benefit to daily posting? Some say there is, just curious to see definitive proof.

  25. Ben

    i have the same problem. whenever i try to start with a pen and a paper, i get to wonder what to write just when my mind goes blank. i will definitely try with your tips. thank you

  26. Adrian

    Love the post Joe! I’ve been doing a fair amount of research recently on how to get ideas for blog posts, and this post (amongst others) has inspired me to put together a resource on how to hack different tools to generate hundreds of blog post ideas. I’d love your feedback on it if you wouldn’t mind checking it out:

    Otherwise, keep up the great work!

  27. Sangeetha Menon

    I really want to get into the habit of writing posts everyday. I am gonna do that from now, no matter what.

  28. Seth Okrah

    Great article

  29. Katarina

    For days my mind has created this idea of me writing abut my life experiences and see if i can take my thoughts to another level. It seems hard to begin i don’t know if blogging is what i really need, to get my thoughts heard or should I take a different route. Again mind boggling. Mr. Joe Bunting this article was very helpful…..

  30. Gilly Frank

    I started a blog about my writing, and my writing process. And then I found that I wrote on it for a few days straight, and then wrote a week later, and a week later, and so on and so forth. Then I read some quick tips and hints from authors, one of them being you, and I decided to start a new.
    So now I have a new blog, and I have been writing in it every day, but instead of force feeding it down just the path of my writing, I am writing about whatever personal moment/idea/perspective/whatever is strongest for me that day. I will write about whatever in my blog, as long as it is MY whatever, because it is, in the end, MY blog.
    So thank you for the inspiration.

  31. Seth Kwabena Asare Okrah

    great story

  32. Harshita Kapur

    Hey Joe, this post is a short and crisp explanation of tips that ACTUALLY work. I’ve been through tough times when I didn’t even have a single idea, that’s what made me quit blogging. But as I am coming up again with a new blog, I’m using this exact idea which helps me generate tons of valuable blog post ideas everyday.
    This post was amazing!

  33. Mary Successful WorldTraveller

    in my part I never runs out of topic to talk about since I have no specific niche, I talk life in general, anything that resonates within me, yes, you right, inspiration happens so quick and when it comes, write it down for future preferenc.

  34. Johnson

    It is one of the best tips in writing that you have posted in your blog. All of these terms are great to know and easy to apply in our future works especially in writing. I guess it’s time for us to learn some advanced tips in writing using this page I had great experienced using their stuff of writing tips and it was cool. In just two days I was able to make a new argumentative essay.

  35. Shahly

    It might be a useful thing to do.

  36. Rodrigo de Almeida

    I’ve been posting 3 to 4 posts everyday now i am tired and out of ideas!

  37. Vinayak Sutar-Patil

    Thanks for the post. Awesome guide for beginners. All the points you mentioned are correct. I knew some points before but also got new ones. Write post which provides informative, quality, motivating information which makes your blog an ultimate.

    Moreover, the headlines matter, it’s true. That’s why, try to always check my headlines. But I think On page SEO is one of the important points to remember while writing the high-quality blog post. Also, don’t forget to make your keyword research, and you need to have your own blogging/writing style.

    I believe that the quality of the content you write is more important than the number of posts or the number of words. Quality, Grammar, Easy Reading and Long text are the four pillar of a high-quality post.

    Anyways, it’s a great article and great tips for newbie bloggers. Doing all this stuff will definitely deliver the value customers are looking for.

  38. pilgrim57

    Thanks for the article. Very encouraging. My little blog which hardly anyone reads is just over 10 years old and has just over 1600 entries. Granted there have been a few months where there haven’t been that many entries, but every now and then I get inspired and have fun writing daily or several times a week. But I don’t stress if I haven’t had an entry every day. I work my blog because I do it for ME. One thing I have done from time to time is work a series of entries based upon one theme. For example, every Friday I post a GIF of someone or something dancing or doing something fun to celebrate the end of the week and the beginning of another weekend. One time I created quotes on a napkin graphic and called the postings “Back of the Napkin”. One blog I read posts a camel picture every Wednesday inspired by that Geico commercial a couple years ago — “Hump Daaaaayee! Yeah!” Come up with a few ideas like those (brainstorm them, journal them, then as you read drop them into a folder on your desktop) and before you know it you’ll be well-stocked with ideas for postings. And that is half the fun, I think. It’s like a treasure hunt; you go hunting for treasures you can’t wait to share. Happy hunting and happy sharing. 🙂

  39. JoAnne Macco Silvia

    I’m posting about three times a week now, daily was too much for me. When I get an idea which can come any time, I start a blog post about it and save it as a draft. If I don’t have a clear idea when it’s time to post, I go through my drafts.

  40. Jesse Creel

    Hi Joe,

    It’s a nice article, although I wish it was longer.

    I’ve been blogging since 2016 on my own domain. Right now thru word of mouth and internet marketing I’ve captured 7 subscribers to my email list. I know it’s not much but I’m grateful for what I have. I know that blogging everyday ( or as close to it as possible) has been an important personal development tool. I think we have the same kind of “blogging is good for you” vantage.

    At any rate, I just wanted to write you a few lines in the hopes we could have a connection at some point.

    Thanks for being a blogger,

    Jesse Creel



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