If you need a gift for a loved one, or a well-liked one, or even just a barely-tolerated one, books are a great idea! You can get The Hole in the World in eBook format from Barnes & Noble and Amazon. If you're not in a hurry, you can order it here on my website,... Continue Reading →
I decided to do a giveaway this December in hopes of building some following in the lead-up to launching my newsletter in January. I’m giving away: A signed copy of my debut novel, The Hole in the WorldA winter themed scented candleA selection of fun unicorn stickers from various Redbubble artists, including my awesome saltmate... Continue Reading →
If I am completely honest, I'm terrified. I hate being the oldest person in the class. All my insecurities come to the fore when I'm in school. The commute slowly drains my life away. Really, I don't need a degree to do any of the work I do or want to do. I think it's the idea of finishing what I started that is needling me.
And then return to it only to realise you have no idea what you were trying to remember? Anyway, here's a picture from the fun little birthday party my family threw for me.
If you've enjoyed Bi Bi Bi, and would like to get in on the latest trends in salty auld wifeys giving dodgy advice, or just want to see our cranky mascot, Justice, on a sticker, give Claire's Redbubble store a try!
Some contests and calls for submissions gathered from various newsletters I receive. I am in no way affiliated with any of these publications or their contests. I am simply a meatsack, passing on information you may find useful.
Do you track your rejections? I do. I keep a log of them. A way to be able to look back and see that I’m actually doing something. I’ve been told countless times that rejections show you’re working, and I try to look at them in this positive light. I am curious how others track and/or use their rejections.
I’m a huge fan of the to-done list. To-do’s are great, but sometimes we need to look at all the things we’ve already done when our to-do gets a little overwhelming and we want to beat ourselves up for failing to achieve a self-imposed benchmark.