Writing Goals: How to Set Meaningful Goals for 2024 That You Can Manage and Achieve

by Joe Bunting | 24 comments

If you’re reading this, I'm assuming you already have some goals: fitness goals, goals for your family, maybe even a goal of writing a book or to become a better writer.

But how do you write goals that actually work, that actually help you accomplish the things that you set out to do?

In this guide, I’ll share the step-by-step goal writing process that I've used to finish fifteen books, publish over 2,000 blog posts, hit the Wall Street Journal bestseller's list, and reach over twenty million people with my writing over the last ten years.

No matter what your goals are, I believe this process will help you get clear on what you want to accomplish this year.

Want to achieve your goal of writing a book this year? If so, the best way to finish is in our program 100 Day Book. We've helped thousands of writers finish their books, and we'd love to help you too. Check out the details here and sign up.

Prefer to watch the video? Click play here:

How to Set the Write Goals for Your Writing Year

How I Set My Writing (and Other) Goals

Each year, around New Year’s Eve, I block off three days, get out my whiteboard markers and note taking app, and start to check in with myself and my family. I start by reflecting on how the last year went and what I want to accomplish in the year ahead.

New Year’s resolutions sometimes get a bad rap, but research backs them up. In fact, you are ten times more likely to achieve your goals if you make resolutions than those who don’t.

This time of reflection and goal setting is the best part of my year.

More than Christmas candy and New Year’s champagne, this creative process helps me relax and refocus. In just two or three days, it sustains my work for the following year by giving me the direction and motivation to accomplish meaningful work in the untouched months ahead.

But for you, you don’t have to save this kind of process for the New Year.

If you can carve out a few hours—or even a few minutes—to think about your goals, it will be worthwhile. I promise.

And this post will also give you the tool you need to make this planning process easy.

Let's get into it!

Goal Setting Worksheet

To make your planning process easier, I’ve created a downloadable and printable goal setting worksheet for you to use as you go through this process.

You can download the goal setting worksheet here.

It’s free, it’s printable, and I believe it will help you make your goals happen over the next year.

But before we evaluate how the writing goal template will help you get organized, it's important to understand the four types of goals you might consider setting.

The Four Types of Writing Goals

Before I get into the process I’ve found works best, what types of goals should you set?

I believe there are four main types of goals, and each of these goals builds on each other. After I explain each type, I’ll ask you questions that you can use to think about your goals.

1. Lifetime Writing Goal

What is on your bucket list? What are the things that you want to accomplish before you die or else feel like you’ve missed something important? What will you regret if you never do?

Maybe it's having a writing career and making writing your day job. Maybe it's winning a coveted award. Maybe it’s flying first class or starting a family.

These objectives are central to who you are and who you want to be. Maybe it's to be an author of bestselling books. Or to become a full time author. Or even just to write one book.

If you're not sure what your lifetime goals are, here's an exercise to find them:

Imagine yourself twenty years from now. You're supremely happy. You've accomplished everything you wanted to and more.

What does your life look like? What have you accomplished?

Whatever they are, write them down.

Lifetime Writing Goals Don't Have to Be Attainable . . . Right Now

Give yourself time to dream.

Set some future goals that seem outlandish, even crazy.

Sure, creating SMART goals that are measurable and achievable is a good idea.

But if you really want an extraordinary life, you have to allow yourself to dream something extraordinary.

Only once you have an image of where you want to go, can you then work backward from there. Building smaller goals that you can actually accomplish is the way to move you up the ladder, as we'll talk more below.

2. This Year's Writing Goal

What projects are you going to accomplish this year? Or at least make progress on? While project goals are smaller than lifetime goals, you may have a few project based goals on your bucket list, including:

  • Write the first draft of your book
  • Get something you’ve written published
  • Get 100 rejection letters from agents or publications (hat tip to Sarah Gribble)
  • Go on a family vacation to a national park
  • Make $1,000 off your side hustle
  • Create a successful blog, podcast, or YouTube channel
  • Get your first project as a freelance writer
  • Write a new short story every week for a year
  • Find a writing community that supports your work
  • Learn how to give strong feedback to other writers
  • Revise the first draft of your book

You can’t accomplish everything all at once.

Instead, break up your lifetime writing objectives into smaller chunks so that you can think through the steps it will take to make your dreams actually happen.

When big goals are broken down into smaller, more manageable steps, the likelihood of succeeding all your goals becomes a reality.

Moving from Dreaming to Focusing On What Can You Control

As you’re thinking of your project goals, think of them in terms of what you can control and avoid goals that rely on things outside of your control.

For instance, what if we changed the example goal above, “Get something you've written published,” to “Submit a query letter to 100 agents”?

You can’t control whether agents will like your book and sign you, but you can focus on how many well-researched, hard-written query letters you send out.

When you focus on what you can control—on a measurable goal—you not only set yourself up to actually accomplishing it, but you avoid feeling frustrated and resentful if that goal doesn’t come true.

Better yet, you design a goal that is likely to come true as long as you stay motivated.

And prioritize it.

3. Weekly Writing Goals

Once you have your project goal, go one step further.

Think about what you can accomplish each week to make that goal happen.

Here are some smaller goals you might set to help you achieve your bigger writing goals:

  • Write the premise of your book and pitch it to ten people
  • Write 5,000 words per week on your book
  • Publish one blog post per day
  • Send five people pitches for guest posts or articles
  • Email twenty people who would like to read your book
  • Listen to an audiobook while exercising for one hour three times per week
  • Finish one new writing project, like a short story
  • Give feedback on the work of at least two writing partners

Here, you're moving from grand dreams to simple, measurable goals that are within your control and that can be accomplished within a specific time frame with hard work. We're moving from the lofty goal to the achievable goal, the actionable goal.

Achieving your dreams comes from imagining giant leaps but taking baby steps.

You can’t control what other people do, but you can control how much time and effort you spend accomplishing yourweekly goals.

When setting large writing goals like finishing a book, you can't expect to achieve this over night. Instead, you need to break down your writing goals into smaller, weekly milestones. Think of these as the building blocks that eventually construct a sturdy pyramid.

Writing Planners can be a major way to organize your writing and publishing hopes.
If you want to write a book, but you don't know the process, check out The Write Planner, our elite planner that walks you step-by-step through the book writing process, the same process we've used to help thousands of writers finish their books.
Get your copy here.

Use it to designate your smaller, weekly writing goals in addition to its other many organizing benefits.

And remember, you don't need to know every weekly goal (or goals) for the entire year on the first of January. Knowing your project goals is your first step, and then breaking this down into manageable, smaller goals will give you a strategy on what you need to accomplish first.

If fifty-two weekly goals seems daunting, breathe, and then start small.

Start with the month of January. And then February.

And then March.

You can do this on a month-by-month basis, or all at once.

Just make sure your weekly goals are set before the week starts—knocking out a chunk of weekly goals at a time can give you a head start to accomplishing all of them.

4. Daily Writing Goal

Having a daily goal is especially helpful for writers, but it’s good for anyone who has long term projects that require daily effort.

Whenever I’m working on a book, I create a daily word count goal, usually around 1,000 words, so that I can make my larger goals more manageable.

I also set aside writing time daily, usually in the morning for me, but sometimes in the afternoon or late at night. If you don't set aside time, your writing won't get done!

You have to prioritize your writing if it is important to you.

Five Steps That Will Help You Actually Meet Your Writing Goals

Now that we’ve explored the four types of goals, let’s talk about how to actually accomplish them.

By the way, if you haven’t gotten it yet, make sure you download and print the goal setting worksheet here.

1. Reflect

In the past, what has worked for you as you’ve set goals and tried to do what you’ve set out to accomplish? At the same time, where did you struggle?

You reflect for two reasons:

  • To learn how to make your future better. (By thinking about your writing successes and shortcomings, you refine your process and improve your chances at making your future efforts work.)
  • To appreciate what you’ve accomplished.

Reflection is also an end in itself.

As Roy Bennet said:

Be grateful for what you already have while you pursue your goals. If you aren’t grateful for what you already have, what makes you think you would be happy with more?

Take time to reflect on your previous goals.

Evaluate any goals you set the year before, and if writing about these reflections helps you process them, write a few sentences about each event.

2. Reconnect With Your Desire

I don’t know about you, but I don’t really believe in New Year’s resolutions. Why would you want to create goals around things you don’t want to do?

Instead, I like to start the goal-setting process by reconnecting with my desire. What do I really want to do in the next year? What do I really want to accomplish?

Most importantly, how do I want to grow, and who do I want to become?

There isn’t time in life for half-hearted dreams. Instead, focus on your deepest desires.

Believe in them, and then make them manageable.

As You’re Doing This, Consider ALL Areas of Your Life

We often focus on one area of our lives when brainstorming goals in this way, especially when thinking about goals that govern our professional lives. (Day and night jobs.)

However, you are a whole person. Writing is probably a big part of what makes you, you, but neglecting those other parts will be damaging.

If you succeed in one area of life but fail in all the rest, you’ll be miserable. That’s why it’s so important to spend time dreaming about what you want in all areas of your life.

The four major areas of your (writer's) life that you need to respect include:

  • Work. What do you want to experience, accomplish, and quit in your work?
  • Writing. What do you want to experience, accomplish, and quit in your writing?
  • Relationships/Family. What do you want to experience, accomplish, and quit in your relationship with your spouse? With your children? With your friends?
  • Self. What do you want to experience, accomplish, and quit in your personal life? This includes fitness, hobbies, and personal goals.

3. What Will You Quit?

There are always obstacles that keep us from living our best life, whether they’re a job, a bad habit, or a task. What if you could overcome them? How would that transform your life?

How would that turn our writing goals into writing accomplishments?

You can’t add more to your life without getting rid of something. We have to let some goals go in order to make room for new, manageable ones.

What will you quit this year?

Here are some examples of things you might want to quit or spend less time doing:

  • Distracting App. Check your phone's Screen Time history and delete your highest used, most distracting app (here's how to check your screen time history on iOS and Android).
  • Social media. Maybe you, like me, find that you're easily distracted by social media when you should be writing your book or working on your goals. Take a break from social media, maybe even deactivate your accounts for a bit.
  • Video games. If you don't want to quit gaming completely, consider cutting out the game that distracts you most, or a different game that takes a lot of time each month.
  • Television. This may or may not include YouTube videos. If you can't cut it out completely, consider quitting certain streaming services, like Netflix or Hulu. Use that money saved on something to support your writing process!
  • Late night hang-outs with friends. You can always spend time with them when you finish your writing goals. Designate days for friends, but save the others for finishing your writing endeavors.

You might not be able to responsibly quit these today or tomorrow, but figure out what you want to quit and then make a plan. (Maybe part of your weekly goals is cutting your choice out a little more at a time.)

You may not accomplish everything you want to, but I find that when I connect my desire and consider what I want to quit, I am much more successful at accomplishing my goals.

Stop focusing on what you should be doing this year.

Instead, spend time thinking about what you want to be doing.

You may learn something new about yourself, and you will definitely have a fuller, more meaningful year.

4. What Will You Choose to Fail At?

After you've decided what you want to quit, it's good to choose what you want to fail at.

So much of accomplishing our goals is about prioritizing, choosing the things that are most important to you, sometimes at the cost of other great things.

For those things you can't quit, what could you choose to fail at for a season, to not always accomplish at your standards so you can focus on your top priorities.

Here are some ideas for things you might choose to fail at:

  • Keeping your house perfectly clean. It's good to keep your house neat and tidy, but maybe for the next season you need to deprioritize having the perfectly tidy house so you can focus on your goals.
  • The dishes.
  • Washing your car
  • Cooking. Cooking at home is usually the most affordable and healthy option, but perhaps you could increase your budget and eat out a little more to free up time for your goals?
  • Grocery shopping. Could you order your food through Instacart for a season? It might cost a bit more, but how much time could you save while you focus on your goals?

Two things you probably shouldn't deprioritize:

  • Sleeping. When you focus on your goals, getting enough sleep is often one of the first things to go. The problem is you're much less likely to actually accomplish your goals if you're tired all the time. It's ok to quit things or choose to fail at some things, but 
  • Family/Friends. Loneliness has been shown to make humans live shorter lives. While you might be able to spend a little less time hanging out, don't deprioritize family and friends completely. We need each other! 

Remember, choosing to fail is for a season! This doesn't give you license to be an irresponsible slob, but it does give you a chance to focus on your goals for a season. 

5. Pick Two Writing Goals (NO MORE)

After brainstorming all the things you want to accomplish over the next year, you will likely have many things you want to do.

But here's the thing: the more projects you take on, the less likely you will actually accomplish them.

Instead, do this.

Pick your top two writing goals—e.g. the two things that would make the biggest impact on your writing career.

You pick just two because you don’t have time for mediocre goals and aspirations. A year really isn’t very long, especially when it comes to achieving your deepest desires. The more you focus on the few things you most want, the more of a chance you have at achieving them.

When I first tried this exercise in 2012, I tracked each of these things carefully for a few months. Then I got busy with other things and got out of the habit.

However, a year later I found my list again, and I was shocked to discover that I had accomplished both of them.

They didn’t look exactly how I planned, but each one was an important part of my life. Knowing I met them all felt great.

So choose carefully! What you choose will change your life!

Also, when a goal is important to you, you are more likely to find a way to prioritize it.

6. Set a Deadline and Create a Consequence

Now that you know what you want to do, here’s how to actually do it.

Start by setting a deadline. When do you want to accomplish this by?

Hint: Always set your deadline a little shorter than you think you can accomplish.

As Leonard Bernstein said:

To achieve great things, two things are needed: a plan, and not quite enough time.

If your goal is writing a book, for example, I recommend setting your deadline no longer than four months.

If it’s longer than that, you’ll procrastinate. A good length of time to write a book is something that makes you a little nervous, but not outright terrified. Writing a book in about 100 days is not only possible, it's preferable.

Tons of writers have benefited from our 100 Day Book Program and will testify to it.

But setting a deadline alone isn’t enough.

You also have to create a consequence.

What is a consequence?

A consequence is a bad thing that will happen if you don’t accomplish your goal by your deadline.

For example, in 2016, I wrote a $1,000 check to the U.S. presidential candidate I most disliked, gave it to a friend, and told them to send it if I didn’t finish my book by my deadline. I was the most focused I’d ever been and finished my book in time!

Big Deadlines = Big Consequences

Little Deadlines = Little Consequences.

And get someone you trust to hold you accountable.

It's that simple.

This will lead to fulfilled writing goals and other success.

As you’re setting your goals, remember the four types we talked about earlier. Personally, I like to create one big consequence for your project goal and a few smaller consequences for weekly goals.

For example, if my goal is to write a book in 100 days, then my big consequence will be the $100 check—but my smaller deadlines might be deleting my favorite game on my phone or buying ice cream for the people working with me.

This is especially important when you're getting started with a new goal.

After all, getting started is the hardest part, but if you know that you're going to have to delete your favorite game on your phone until you finish your writing project, that might be enough to scare you into focus. (This is also why having someone hold you accountable to your consequence is super important.)

Accomplishing your goals is hard. You need to make it harder to not accomplish your goals if you're going to achieve them.

I believe this free goal setting worksheet will help.

How to ACTUALLY Accomplish Your Dreams: Find Your Team

To sum up, here are a few final questions to spur your dreaming:

  • What do you want, really want, over the next year?
  • What do you need in order to accomplish that want this year?
  • Who do you want to become?
  • How will meeting your goals help you become this person?
  • Why is it important for you to accomplish your goals?
  • This time next year, when you look back at what you did, what stories do you want to be able to tell?
  • And how will it feel once you accomplish your goals?

Imagining how you'll feel after accomplishing your goals, and using that to motivate your actions as you plan and begin to tackle them, matters! This might be enough to push you forward.

The process I've outlined above will get you started. It's worked for me!

But one aspect of this that most people neglect is having a team, a group of other people who can encourage you and hold you accountable to accomplishing your writing goals.

One of the biggest reasons I see people fail to improve their writing skills and finish their books is that they don't have a team.

This is the exact reason I built 100 Day Book, the only writing program that will give you a $100 if you finish your book in 100 days.

Whether you want to write a novel, a non-fiction book, or a memoir, I know 100 Day Book would help you finish it, just as it's helped thousands of other writers.

If you want to write a book, but you don't have a team, we would love to pair you with a mentor, surround you with a group of encouraging writers all experiencing the same process, and help you finally finish.

You can learn more about 100 Day Book here.

I hope you accomplish all your goals and dreams. Most of all, I hope you enjoy the journey.

Good luck, and happy writing!

What are your four goals for the next year? Leave a comment and let me know!

PRACTICE

Let’s practice setting your goals for the next year.

If you haven't yet, start by downloading our free goal setting worksheet here. Then, set a timer for fifteen minutes and begin going through the process.

When your time is up, take a break and let us know the four goals you picked by sharing in the Pro Practice Workshop.

If you want to continue planning your writing goals, you can do that, or continue at another time.

Good luck, and let this be the start to a great (and successful) year!

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).

Want best-seller coaching? Book Joe here.

24 Comments

  1. Andy90

    Setting daily goals helps us going on and planning long-term strategies – it hasn’t got to be a big deal, even a little step further is helpful 🙂

    My long-term goal?

    Well, I’ve got quite a few short stories on my desk, so… I could create my first e-book, for example.

    Reply
    • themagicviolinist

      That sounds great! Having lots of stories to choose from is never a bad thing. You have plenty of options.

    • Andy90

      I am trying to have them, at least 🙂

  2. George McNeese

    One of my long-term goals is to write a large piece of work. Originally, I thought novel, but it seems the more I think about it, the more daunting it seems. So I thought about some other ways I could achieve something similar. I thought about a novella or novelette. I thought about a short story series. I’m still working out the details, trying to see what would work best for me.

    In the meantime, I’m focusing on writing in my journal daily and writing a short story a month. Yes, I really need that time to write something compact. I recently recommitted myself to participate in writing exercises this blog offers. It’s been very helpful in spouting my creativity.

    Reply
    • themagicviolinist

      I love novellas! Sometimes all it takes is finishing a shorter piece to realize that you’re actually very capable of something longer. Other times it inspires you to write more short pieces. Whatever sparks your interest, you should chase after that. 🙂

  3. Jones Kerrin

    Many thanks for this post!

    Short-term goal? Polish my ebook and form a daily writing habit 🙂
    Long term goal? Help in the transformation of people using words, not yet sure as to its form though.

    Reply
    • themagicviolinist

      I love those goals. 🙂 Daily writing habits are so important. Thanks for sharing!

  4. Jason Bougger

    Yes! Failure to set achievable, concrete goals is part of what holds so many writers back. With no sense of direction, aspiring writers end up wandering the earth talking about the book they will write “some day.”

    As for daily goals, the word count goal has never worked for me. I wish it would, but I just can’t write that way. Instead, I look at my schedule for the day, see how much time I have to work on writing stuff, and then set a priority. Sometimes that is an actual word count, other times it might me to finish a scene, revise a chapter, or simply do a blog post.

    What is important, however, is that we do try to accomplish at least one thing everyday toward building our writing careers and working toward achieving that big lifetime goal.

    Reply
    • themagicviolinist

      Some people can get scared off by word counts, so writing as much as they can in a fifteen minute chunk works better. I’m glad you found something that works for you! Every little bit helps.

  5. Tina

    Goal: wanting to do e-novel … no potential collaborators/publicizers to build any promise of momentum … although I had thought of that in particular …

    I already have 16 pages, but it’s been over a number of days. Afraid the actual period in my working title is much too close.
    Sub-sub-sub-goal: maybe just maybe, I can write 6 more. In one day.
    Sub-goal: Then, I could build up a momentum – yeah, my mindmap outline, etc., etc. is abandoned for this, for now … until a … whole lot of pages are added.
    I maybe have only a couple dozen pages worth of packaged scenarios as of now.

    My drunken imaginary muse has taken to insulting me. “You one of those a**holes who thinks they are going to write a book … hah, I give you the courage, but you don’t listen to me!!” and, “Be very scared. Somebody is going to do your e-novel instead of you!” … and then the demon rum makes her pass out …
    Yeah—in my world, that’s motivating.

    Reply
    • Tina

      Update: the imaginary drunken muse did get me writing. So far a little over 3 pages were added. I have been a teetotaler for the past dozen years or so, and did not get drunk in reality. But I’ve been drunk in my life. It had gotten me feeling quite amiable and never, ever aggressive/insulting or any shades of this aforementioned lady. So this muse really is quite imaginary …

    • Tina

      2nd Update: … a little more abuse from my muse. So, far, now an additional. almost ten pages followed.

    • Bruce Carroll

      “Be very scared. Somebody is going to do your e-novel instead of you!” One of the things that motivates me is the realization that if I don’t write my story, NO ONE will!

    • Tina

      That sounds, to me, that you are not driven to write your work by paranoia (or any other hang-ups). But I – with plenty enough foibles in that regard – have taken my bad mood [for writing], and turned it into something else.

    • Bruce Carroll

      I am a firm believer in “use whatever works.” If paranoia, hang-ups and other foibles get it done for you, harness those tools and go for it!

  6. Eliza Gosc

    I have a horrible habit of starting and then not continuing. I get busy with work and school and slowly just stop. I want to write so much and get discouraged easily so I allow myself the excuse to stop. I’m going to make it work this time!

    Daily goal: Write a minimum of 500 words
    The long-term goal: Write a short story by Dec 2016
    Life-time goal: complete a novel that I have been working on since I was fourteen.

    http://elizabgosc.weebly.com/blog

    Reply
    • themagicviolinist

      These are fantastic goals! Starting is easier than finishing. It takes a lot of hard work to see a project through. Thanks for sharing these with us. 🙂

  7. Anh Nguyen

    Hey The Magic Violinist,

    Your post really helped me reassess my goals. Not that I don’t have one in the first place but I’ve never though about a clear division of a daily, long-term and life long goals.

    Thanks for sharing!

    Cheers,
    Anh

    Reply
    • themagicviolinist

      Thank you! 🙂 I think a lot of people have vague goals to start, which is wonderful, because then you can examine them more closely and get a plan set.

  8. Bruce Carroll

    From my WIP. I had a lot of false starts.

    She had managed to find a place to sleep. It was not as uncomfortable as the culvert in Monterey had been, but it was a long way from a hotel bed. She had spent the past six nights here. She needed money, and had managed to land a job picking grapes at a local vineyard. The man who hired the workers was skeptical a blind girl could pick grapes, but the work was straightforward enough: find a cluster of grapes, cut the stem with the shears (be sure to leave enough stem), place the cluster in the basket (gently, so as not to bruise the grapes). The man always paid the workers cash, and never asked questions about where they were from. His biggest consternation had been Akiko’s insistence he pay her in singles. He did so grudgingly.

    The hard part of picking grapes was the actual work: being in the hot sun for ten hours a day (with thirty minutes off for lunch) was arduous enough, but the constant bending over was brutal. By the end of the day, she could have easily slept in a culvert.

    Reply
    • themagicviolinist

      Thanks for sharing! You do a nice job of introducing the character right away and what her situation is. It’s easy to skip over details like that.

    • Bruce Carroll

      Thanks. This is from the middle of chapter four, so she’s been introduced, but thanks.

  9. Wilsonn King

    Daily Goal, Long term Goal, Lifetime Goal. That sums it up and easy to remember, This will be very helpful.

    Reply
    • themagicviolinist

      Thank you! 🙂 I’m glad it helps!

Trackbacks/Pingbacks

  1. Create wonders with powerful settings - […] 3 Writing Goals You Should Set […]
  2. Monday Must-Reads [09.19.16] - […] 3 Writing Goals You Should Set […]
  3. 3 Steps to Complete Your Writing Goals in the New Year – Art of Conversation - […] (If you are not sure what you should decide to do, consider these writing goals.) […]
  4. Overcoming Burnout: How to Recover When You're Exhausted From Writing - […] is essential to recovery. And if you ever want to achieve your writing goals, you have to know how…
  5. 6 Steps To Setting Writing Goals That Work – Renea Guenther - […] Tips for Creating Writing Goals That Actually Work   3 Writing Goals You Should Set  5 Steps for Setting…
  6. 8 Bold Ways to Overcome Your Fear of Writing | rogerpseudonym - […] on milestones like daily word counts and deadlines (self-imposed or […]
  7. How Writing Can Make You More Thankful - […] To be frank, these are important goals and I’m still set on achieving them someday. […]
  8. How to Take Stock of Your Writing Goals This Year - […] you didn’t reach your writing goals, why? Were they too lofty to begin with? Did life get in the…
  9. The Write Practice Pro Review: Does this Online Writing Workshop Actually Work? - […] contest to take advantage of all The Write Practice Pro has to offer. Writers achieve all kinds of goals…
  10. Writing Goals | The 2020 Ultimate Guide - […] Joe Bunting on why weekly deadlines work best. […]
  11. Lofty goals...No stress Attitude - Our Plan - Cryptid World - […] you a planner? Here’s a good and FUN article on goal setting for […]
  12. Your Writing Goals: The 2020 Ultimate Guide - P.S. Hoffman - […] Joe Bunting on why weekly deadlines work best. […]
  13. Book Writing Software: Atticus Review - - […] what goes in the back matter. Goal setting: Atticus has a nifty feature that lets you track your goals…

Submit a Comment

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Say Yes to Practice

Join over 450,000 readers who are saying YES to practice. You’ll also get a free copy of our eBook 14 Prompts:

Popular Resources

Books By Our Writers

50
Share to...