Sunday, April 11

12 Tips for Writers Struggling to Rebound After Rejection

5. Do not ask yourself what you did incorrect. Instead, take a look at what you can do better next time.

1. Make it about the work you sent, not yourself. Your work and your worth are two separate things.

View it as an opportunity to grow and learn. (I understand that sounds like a fluff response, but never ever underestimate the power of asking: “What do I need to discover from this experience?”).

If your rejection came in the type of an e-mail or phone call, attempt not to keep going over or replaying it over and over. There may come a point where you can look it over to learn from it (if it consists of handy feedback), however not right now.

4. Deal with a task for no reason besides it brings you joy. Focus, in the meantime, on what makes you pleased.

5. Do not ask yourself what you did wrong. Rather, look at what you can do better next time.

6. Take a look at your long-term goals. Is what youve been pursuing still what you wish to attain?

7. Be open to brand-new interests, opportunities, and possibilities.

8. However dont turn away from your previous path even if youre afraid it wont work out.

9. Take all the time you need to “wallow.” Its a healthy part of the mourning process.

10. Pay close attention to the ideas running through your mind. If youre afraid to try once again, it might in fact be the perfect time to attempt again.

Keep in mind there is no due date on success. Its going to take time to achieve your goals, and thats OKAY.

12. Do not quit. Writing is very important to you. Keep going, and eventually, youll wind up precisely where youre supposed to be.

If your rejection came in the kind of an e-mail or phone call, try not to keep rereading or replaying it over and over. Instead, look at what you can do much better next time.

If youre afraid to try once again, it may really be the perfect time to try once again.

Its going to take time to achieve your objectives, and thats OK.

Instead, look at what you can do much better next time.

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Meg is the developer of Novelty Revisions, committed to assisting authors put their concepts into words. She is an editor and writer, and a 12-time NaNoWriMo winner. Follow Meg on Twitter for tweets about writing, food, and Star Wars.

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