Jill Weatherholt

Writing Stories of Love, Faith and Happy Endings While Enjoying the Journey

Where are you?

80 Comments

“Go confidently in the direction of your dreams. Live the life you have imagined.” ~ Henry David Thoreau

As a practicing writer, one of the best decisions I’ve made was to start a blog. After blogging for over one year, the best part has been connecting with other bloggers. Many of you stop by each Friday, which I’m so grateful for, thank you.

Although we live miles and for some, oceans apart, each comment made reveals an additional tidbit of your personality, I love that. Many of you write for the pure enjoyment, many in hopes of publication and some because like breathing, you have to. I tend to fall into the latter category.

For me, the journey to become a better writer will never end. Writing will occupy my life until I reach an age or state of mind where I’m no longer able. As for now, there are two novels on my laptop, both of which require serious rewriting. I’ve had two short stories published, which was a complete surprise and then there’s my notebook of rejections. The notebook is a prized possession because it reveals the slow and steady progress I’ve made over the years.

Where are you now? Whether you’re a writer, photographer, artist or musician, share your experience so far in the journey…anything that comes to mind.

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Author: Jill Weatherholt

My name is Jill Weatherholt and I’m a writer. I have a full-time job, but at night and on the weekend, I pursue my passion, writing. I write modern stories about love, friendship and forgiveness. I started this blog as a way to share my journey toward publication and to create a community for other new writers. Raised in the Washington, DC area, I’ve lived in Charlotte, North Carolina since 2004. I hold a degree in Psychology from George Mason University and a Certification in Paralegal Studies from Duke University. My first book, SECOND CHANCE ROMANCE, published by Harlequin Love Inspired released on February 21, 2017 and is available on Amazon and Barnes and Noble.com. I was the first place winner in the Dream Quest One Short Story Contest in the Winter 2014-2015 competition. In 2014, I placed second in Southern Writers Magazine Short Story Contest. I was also a top ten finalist in Southern Writers Magazine Short Story Contest in 2012 and 2013. I’m a 2010 and 2012 winner of the NaNoWriMo Contest. I love to connect readers, visit me at jillweatherholt.com

80 thoughts on “Where are you?

  1. Just had a short story rejection. Booo! As it turns out I liked my story better than the one they published. So does that mean I can’t see talent or they have no taste. Best not to think about it too much. On to the next.

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  2. Hi, Jill! I’m really glad to have met you through your blog! So glad you’re on the publication road. It’s quite a journey, isn’t it? I’ve had books published and many manuscripts rejected, so I’ve seen victory and defeat. I hear you. The journey never stops. I know a writer who has published–I kid you not–over 300 books for children. Yet she still wonders, “Is this any manuscript good?” On this journey, sometimes, we never feel like we’ve “arrived.” The joy is in the journey.

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    • Yes, it is quite a journey, Linda, and you’re right, the joy is in the journey and meeting fellow writers. I’m so happy we connected along the way. Congratulations on your publications! I know you’ve worked hard. Have a great weekend!

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  3. It’s no coincidence that I started writing at length at a time when I had no television. Now I simply wouldn’t have time to watch it if I had one! (I watch a single film every Christmas on iPlayer and that’s it). Much more enjoyable is writing as a creative process – I’m now working on my fourth novel and wished I’d started many years earlier.
    Looking forward to reading your finished works Jill.

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    • Congratulations on the completion of three novels, that’s impressive, Roy! I would much rather write than watch TV. If it weren’t for sports, I could certainly live without one myself. Enjoy your weekend.

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  4. I always look forward to Fridays for several reasons, one being that you are going to post! You encourage your readers to really think and ponder about life and how we can make the most of it. We are often going a mile a minute and don’t take the time to slow down and consider our goals or dreams.

    I love the fact that I have gotten to know you and look forward to many more years of friendship. πŸ™‚

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    • Aw, you’re so sweet, Maria! I’m so happy we’ve met and have become friends. I love your style, girl, you’re one in a million! Have a great weekend! I hope the mole stays out of your house. πŸ™‚

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  5. In the spirit of the ever-popular double negative, “I write because I can’t not write.”

    Just ask my husband about the times–after numerous rejections on a short story, article or essay–I’ve said, “That’s it. I through with this nonsense.” Each time he said, “Okay” and then privately set the timer on his watch. I never lasted a full 24 hours before I thought of another essay or remembered a publication where the story might fit, or came across a writing contest.
    The lessons reaffirming my love of writing, not my frustration with rejection. And with all but one story, I ended up selling all the previously rejected pieces because I didn’t give up.

    I still take that one story out and give it a fresh look and loving attention. I haven’t given up on eventually selling it to an editor who wants to give it a good home.
    We writers love what we love…writing.

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    • LOL…funny you used the line “I write because I can’t not write,” I had that in my post originally. πŸ™‚

      I have no doubt, you’ll find a home for that one story, Marylin. Your persistence and determination is admirable and you are truly a great encourager. I’m so happy to have met you. Enjoy your weekend!

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  6. Hi Jill to answer you question where am I? I recently finished reading Nancy Peacock’s A Broom of One’s Own where she speaks candidly about quitting writing only to return to pen and paper time and time again. I quit writing this week because it was feeling too much like hard work (maybe its because I’m in the middle of my WIP and my characters have changed their minds on how this story should continue). Maybe I should leave that story on the back burner and start another? or return to my completed work (it lies in a shoebox at the bottom of a cupboard) and consider rewriting it?

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    • I feel your pain. I’ve struggled recently with one of my projects. Some days I think the characters are boring, but then other days I love them. I guess we have to push through those difficult days. I say, pull that project out of the cupboard. :)I’ll have to check out Nancy’s book, it sounds interesting. I’d love to read your blog, if you have a link. Have a great weekend!

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  7. Definitely starting a blog has helped with the discipline of writing and the even better thing about blogging is meeting all these like minded people from all over the world. I certainly hadn’t even considered that when I plunged into blogland over a year ago and now I’m happy to call you an on-line and inspirational friend, Jill. I’ve been mulling the idea of a story about blog friends. Not sure which way it’s going to go yet… but it may involve a friend, her son and several devoted followers πŸ˜‰ πŸ™‚

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    • Oh, I feel the same way, Jenny. I’m so happy we met. Your personality shines through in your writing style and I love that. I like the story idea you have brewing, you’ve piqued my interest. πŸ™‚ Let me know how it goes because I’d love to read it. Happy Weekend!

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  8. I’ve said it before, but I started blogging to promote my writing and ended up staying for the friendships. I love connecting with like-minded people I would never have met otherwise, and I value all the ideas and insights people have to offer.

    My writing mechanics are sound, I know the elements of storytelling, and I am confident in my ability to build characters. Now I have to put it all together!

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    • I’m happy that we’ve connected, Eric. I never imagined meeting so many great people, like yourself, when I started my blog. I’ve learned so much from all of you.

      I have no doubt that you will put it all together, Eric. You’re a great storyteller! Enjoy the weekend!

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  9. I write to communicate. I’ve had a ‘how-to’ teaching manual ‘published’ [by that I mean, printed and distributed amongst the alternative education practice I once was part of] which I know doesn’t really count. But here are some of my random thoughts.

    I think we all write to communicate, whether it be our story, our stories or our imagination – it is all about sharing. I’ve always thought it must be so hard to write to be published – and give my baby up to another to decide if it is ‘good enough’. Recipe for depression methinks! I paint instead πŸ™‚ And I write a blog – my posts have ranged far and wide and includes, hidden somewhere in it, a first installment of my ‘memoir’………..

    Having a family member in the book publishing business I have been appalled at how many books are published and then sink without trace. I guess a lot of bad decisions are being made. So I say write, self publish and be blessed with whomever freely reads you. Publish on your blog in chapters, when it goes viral the publishers will be lining up to out-bid each other πŸ™‚

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    • Thank you for sharing some of your random thoughts, Pauline. I know we’ve only recently connected, but I love your style. A ‘memoir’…I love reading memoirs.

      Having no artistic ability myself, I really admire you. You’re extremely creative and talented. I loved what you did with your old business cards…fabulous! Enjoy your weekend.

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  10. Hi Jill. I’m in ambitious mode at the moment! I think I would continue to write whatever happens, but even better if I can make a career out of it! Btw, tried to sign up to your blog by email but it just clicks back to your page without asking me to enter my email address. Not sure if it’s a problem at my end or yours. Have a great weekend x

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    • Being in an ambitious mode is a great thing, Gemma! I have no plans of making a career out of writing, but I love the idea of just writing all day. Thanks for the heads up on my blog sign up. I’ll check it out. You may still receive my next post. I seem to recall that happening to me when I followed someone. I wondered why it didn’t ask for my e-mail, but I still received their post. We’ll see what happens. Enjoy your weekend, Gemma!

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  11. Jill, in response to your question, I say I am not where I want to be. I am working on it though. Sometimes diligently and at other times with less zest. I am a work in progress:-)

    Today I was telling a friend that one of the reasons I enjoy blogging is connecting with other bloggers. I see you enjoy that too. Have a great weekend! The kitchen timer beckons:-)

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    • Lol…I too am a work in progress, Elaine, so I’m in good company. πŸ™‚ Oh yes, the connections I’ve made through blogging have been the best part and really a surprise. You have a great weekend as well!

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  12. Oh Jill, right from the start I remember you sharing how you wrote from your heart and that you write because you ‘can’t not write’! I love that about you. I’m so glad that we met here, Fridays wouldn’t be the same without your blog posts, I count on them! I love all the wonderful snippets of writing experience that you share here and the way you inspire and encourage others. You really are my inspiration and you are wonderful friend. You have always urged me to write no matter what and that is what I shall do.
    Many congratulations on your short-stories being published, that’s wonderful, and also on having two novels drafted, that is amazing progress indeed! I await with baited breath for the day when we read here that your first book is published…and we read it first πŸ™‚ Have a wonderful weekend, you and Derek from Devon πŸ™‚

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  13. Jill:
    One of the best things I did two years ago was to start blogging, even though millions of other bloggers out there haven’t yet discovered my offerings and beaten a path to the “Follow” button on my sidebar! But there’s still time, I tell myself, and every now and then some unsuspecting reader will stumble upon my blog (Down Many Roads) and “Like” what they’ve read and perhaps leave a comment. You, Jill, have been one such person, and I really appreciate your sincere words. I look forward to having you stop by whenever the spirit moves you.

    Currently, I’m still working my way through the editing/revising of my novel, The Bet, and I’m hoping to have it ready within a month. We’re going on vacation for a couple of weeks in February, and I’d love to be pretty well finished with the book by then. I also have this year’s NaNoWriMo product to get working on and some short stories that need to be written. Oh, the joy of having something to write! I love being retired and marching to the beat of my own slow drummer! πŸ™‚

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    • I can’t remember how I stumbled across your blog, Mark, but I’m glad I did. You and Dave have just about convinced me to give Scrivener a try. πŸ™‚

      After 35 years of teaching, you deserve to march to the beat of a slow drummer. It sounds like you’re living the dream now with several published projects. By the way, Black Wolf Lodge is still on my TBR list…it sounds good. Since meeting so many writers, my TBR list is getting out of control. I would love to take a year off and just read. πŸ™‚

      Best of luck on completing your next novel, The Bet. I hope you and your wife have a wonderful vacation. Maybe you’ll write a post about it when you return. Enjoy!

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  14. Can’t remember a time when books weren’t a part of my life. It would be wonderful to think that some day, somebody might be able to pick up mine. But having people who regularly read my blog goes a little way to capturing that feeling, Jill. So thank you. πŸ™‚
    I need to read your short stories.

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    • It’s my pleasure, Jo. I love taking mini vacations to your blog. The photos from your recent trip to the Algarve were magnificent…I’m looking forward to more. I’ll also look forward to reading your book one day. Enjoy the weekend!

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  15. Hi Jill, As you know, I’m experimenting with how to tell the story of my family background–what shaped me as an individual–especially the story of my mother who grew up in the midst of some rather dramatic events during WWII in the Netherlands. Like you, I love to read! Also like you, I work full time. [Stupid day jobs :-(] I’m a technical writer and training developer, and it is a stretch for me to think creatively at the end of a long work week. Perhaps writing creatively is even more of a stretch for me as I originally trained as an electrical engineer. That’s a career that is not typically known for flights of fancy, philosophical meanderings, or exploring the roots of human emotion and values, which is what I strive (struggle) for in my personal writing (and a key interest in my reading). Then again, I’ve never quite fit within the engineering mold either, and perhaps that is why I’m blogging “Researching Myself” and dreaming of being a writer. For me, it definitely is a journey of exploration. And I’m just getting started πŸ™‚

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    • Yeah, the day job definitely gets in the way of our reading and writing, doesn’t it? πŸ™‚ I think your blog is a great way to help you move forward with telling your mom’s story in a book. It’s certainly a story that should be told. As I mentioned in our e-mail exchange, your post, Sobibor was very moving and I do believe the lack of comments was due to the emotional impact it had on the reader. Keep writing…people are reading. I’ll be tracking your journey, Ian…best of luck! Enjoy your weekend.

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  16. I so admire your determination Jill. It takes work- real work – to be a successful writer. I write because I have to and like you, will do so until I can no longer. Where am I? I have created three self published “blogs to books.” The first was primarily an autobiography in snapshot memories and the last two were posts from Virginia Views, my current blog. I am also proud to have been invited to write for an online publication as The Virginia Shopper. And I write a blog for a local gift shop. So I am always writing and happy when I’m at it. Wish I could create a novel but no stories demand to be written. Congratulations to you on publishing the short stories. I have a felling you are on your way to success. πŸ™‚

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    • Thanks, Dor! Congratulations to you, you’ve got quite the resume. How exciting to write for an online publication. Being from Virginia and the fact that it’s your piece, I’d love to read it. I’ll have to get the link from you. I envy you living in the beautiful Shenandoah Valley, I’m sure it provides a lot of inspiration. Have a wonderful weekend!

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  17. It’s been a pleasure sharing the blog world with you, Jill. Just another example of the exceptional and awesome people I’ve met online.

    So where am I at this moment? Definitely the rejection and learning phase, and pretty much as you said, I hope the former shows up less and the latter never leaves! It’s journey, no doubt about it. Hope you have a wonderful weekend!

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    • I know we follow many of the same blogs, Philip. We have met some great people, haven’t we?

      You had a productive year in 2013. I know you have a big list of goals to tackle this year. I have no doubt you will accomplish each of them. Enjoy the weekend!

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  18. Like so many others, I started my blog (and then restarted it) to promote my writing, but the greatest enjoyment I’ve gained from my blog is the friendships I’ve made. You are one of those friendships that I am grateful for every day. But I am still writing and my blog is also my vehicle, my outlet. I have been inspired by the writers I follow. Without the community I’ve found through blogging, I might have turned my back on writing … again πŸ˜‰

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  19. Meeting people like you in blogsville has been a wonderful bonus to my mission to get a blog up and running, put out content that may help others, and be consistent about blogging. I also appreciate the others you have ‘introduced me’ to because of their visits to your blog and their insightful/interesting/educational comments.

    Writing status? I have a published family law book that is geared to practitioners as well as numerous law-related magazine articles. My focus at this point is fiction with the current project being a kick-my-writing-tush historical novel – something I had ZERO interest in until this story was suddenly dumped in my head demanding to be written – that has my head spinning with the amount of research that will be required to do it justice.

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    • I love your blog Shel. You give great advice along with a dose of humor. I have no doubt you’re helping a lot of relationships that need some attention.

      I had no idea you were writing a historical novel. I love that it wouldn’t leave you alone…those are the best stories to write. The research, I admire people who put in that kind of time to keep the historical facts accurate. I can’t wait to hear more about this project. Have a great weekend!

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  20. The Thoreau quote is one of my favorites. I used it for the little well wishing ad in Eric’s senior year book last year. πŸ™‚ I think you already know my writing journey from previous comments. I will say, I no longer submit anything I write. For many and varied reasons. I’m certainly glad you began your blogging journey, Jill. It’s been my pleasure meeting and getting to know more about you. I always enjoy my visits here tremendously.

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    • It is a great quote, Elizabeth and so perfect for graduating seniors. I love that you used it in Eric’s year book. πŸ™‚

      Yes, I’m familiar with your writing journey and it’s quite accomplished. I hope you’ll continue to post stories on your blog, I so enjoy your writing. I’m happy we connected through blogging and I appreciate all of your kind words. Have a fantastic weekend!

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  21. When I started on my writing journey around 4 years ago, I had an idea for a novel that took hold of me and wouldn’t let me go. So I dove in, knowing nothing about novel-writing, and I was hooked. I’d become a writer. In those early days I was convinced I wanted to share my work with the world and become a published novelist. I look back now and realize how naive I was, not only with regard to the writing process, but with everything involved in pursuing publication. Knowing what I know now, I’m not sure publication is for me, at least in the novel arena. I’m not a business person and I have no interest in sales and marketing, and one needs that skill set if she hopes to have any measure of “success” in publishing. I also have the nagging sense that pursuing my writing to that degree would suck all the joy out of something I love.

    These days I write for the pleasure of it. I don’t put any hard-and-fast goals on myself as I used to, rather, I go with the flow. I work on a variety of projects, based on whatever whim strikes me. I’m still open to the idea of publishing, but I don’t view it as a do-or-die measure anymore. I find I’m much more content with this way of doing things.

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    • Writing for pleasure is one of the best reasons, Gwen. I’ve read many comments by published authors who long for the day when they weren’t on deadlines, worrying about marketing and trying to keep up with social media. Many of them want to feel the pleasure of just writing. When I read comments like that, I think we’re pretty lucky.

      One day, I’d like to submit one of my novels for publication, of course, they’re not close to being ready. For me, I will go the traditional route. I admire those who venture into self-publication, but it’s a full-time job and I’ve already got one of those. Have a great weekend!

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  22. I’m so glad I met you – you’re a great writing blogging buddy! πŸ™‚ I love the idea of a notebook of rejection…I mean, it’s a sad thing to have on the one hand, but like you said, it shows progress, and I love your positive outlook on it. I have my own spreadsheet of rejection, but every year I feel like I’m getting closer to my goal of publication, and my writing is improving. Like you, I feel writing is a lifelong journey, so even though some days I’m frustrated at how long it’s taking to “make it,” other days I realize it’s not the destination. πŸ˜‰ Congrats on getting your short stories published, too! That’s awesome!

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    • Thanks! As I’ve mentioned before these were stories I submitted to a contest for fun. I had no idea they would get published in a magazine, but it was a nice surprise. I’ve always been nervous about people reading my writing, so it was a big step.

      I’m so happy to have met you guys too! Although, I often wonder which sister I’m chatting with. πŸ™‚ A spreadsheet of rejection, now that’s a good idea too. I think you’re much closer to publication than you think. Keep up the hard work, it will pay off. Enjoy the weekend!

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  23. Rejection is part of our journey! All of us need to have your kind of positive outlook… We win some. We lose some. Guess we are only losers when we stop trying. You’re a winner, Jill.

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  24. I’m in a bit of a hiatus at the moment, Jill. I’ve just had too much on my plate to get fully into my novels again (I’ve got three waiting for me very impatiently on my laptop).

    I love Billy Ray’s comment and wholeheartedly agree – we are only losers when we stop trying πŸ˜€

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  25. I’m content where I’m at right now. I’m making good progress on short stories, flash fiction, and current WIP. While I hope to be published someday, I’m not consumed by it like I was years ago (I think you read that recent throwback Thursday blog post), but I look forward to it as a possible reward for doing what I love to do. Who knows, maybe I’ll self-publish some of my work at some point. If I do, that will be a fun journey as well.

    I hope to read some of your writing someday, Jill. Hope you had a wonderful weekend.

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  26. Oh my gosh, can I just say that I didn’t realize you posted on a set schedule? I just pop in every few days and look for a new post! How funny.
    Anyways– where am I? AHHH! I DONT KNOW! I need to make my final edits for a manuscript I’d like to do something with/be done with forever by this summer. I have my edited copy printed out and actually bound, just waiting for my scribbles. And yet… I haven’t looked at it yet. I am in the throes of procrastination.

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    • I appreciate you popping over to check, Aussa. I’m not the blogging machine you are, so I have to stick with posting once a week. πŸ™‚

      Despite being in the ‘throes of procrastination’ it sounds as though you’ve accomplished a great deal. I hope you move forward with your final edits. I’d love to read your book.

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  27. I was amazed by all the bloggers out there and I love connecting with them via my blogs. It’s such a great thing. As for writing, I’m working on the third novel. I’m really curious about the two novels on your laptop and I hope we get to read them someday. Best of luck

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    • The connections are great and my favorite thing about blogging. I’m happy you’ve made the move to London and are now able to focus on writing full-time. I see more published novels in your future. As for me and my two…they’re still a work in progress, but one day, I’ll type “The End.”

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  28. A very good question Jill. Blogging has been a wonderful experience for me for so many reasons. Firstly my passion has found a voice, secondly I have met lovely blogger friends like you which is a priceless reward. My blog will be a year old next month and I would say this has been a year of learning for me. I am still in the process of learning as far as my investigative journalism is concerned but I am quite satisfied with my work since I have been able to make a little difference in the community that I am a part of. My desire is to do even better at my blog since this has been a very rewarding experience for me. Great wishes for the success of your books, when you will publish them. I would love to read them. Another beautiful, thought provoking post Jill. Have a lovely week my friend. Take care and God bless.

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    • Meeting you through blogging has been one of my greatest rewards, Samina. Your blog is doing such a tremendous service to those in law enforcement, all of those who follow are so grateful. I’m your number one fan…you’ve got a heart of gold, Samina. Congratulations as you approach your one year of blogging…you’re a pro in my book!

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      • Hi Jill You are so nice and I love and honor your friendship. Knowing you has been my greatest reward too there is no doubt about that. Thanks for such sweet words about me. You make my day and this tremendous appreciation will prompt me to do even better this year. I love your blog and always look forward to reading your beautiful posts.You are a lovely friend. You take care and God bless.

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  29. Jill, thanks for asking about where we are in our journeys. I feel that I am finally on firm ground with my memoir–and it’s all because a friend and in-person writing peep (and fellow WP blogger) recommended the book “Blueprint Your Bestseller.” It’s an amazing book. Really. And I know I shouldn’t spend so much time blogging instead of working on my book. But it’s fun :).

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    • I have no doubt that you’re on firm ground, Luanne. I know the book “Blueprint Your Bestseller” has been a beneficial tool as you write your memoir and I’m so happy for you. Lol…I think I could have written three novels in the past year, if I weren’t blogging, but the connections are worth it! From one “weirdo” to another…have a great weekend!

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  30. Since you ask….I happened to have shared thoughts on this very topic in the recent miniseries on successful blogging. =) Happy to be revisiting.

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  31. Jill, I remember reading a version of this quote in a manga years ago–live the life you want. And I think it applies to your writer life too. I spent years writing for myself. A novel that will never be published and poems that fill a bookshelf. Then something shifted and I wanted to be published, to be an author. I indie published my debut novel this year and am in the process of selling my YA novel to Harlequin.

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    • I’m happy you had that shift, Kourtney. I had no idea you wrote YA. I hope you’ll provide details on your blog…that’s so exciting. I’ve recently been bit by the YA bug..reading everything YA and feeling like I want to ditch my current WIP to start a YA WIP. I’ll look forward to hearing more.

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  32. To be honest….. I’m a little bit giddy. Everything has happened so quickly.
    I’m reminded of a line from ‘Spartan’ [David Mamet]
    The instructor is speaking to a soldier who is on a special exercise.
    “You’ve had your whole life to prepare for this moment, why aren’t you ready?”
    I feel as though my whole life has led me to this point in my life, and I’m ready!

    I’m also aware of the phrase……. ‘Be careful what you wish for because you just might get it.’

    I’ve been yelling into the wind for so long and now………….?
    Terry

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  33. I’m just kind of floating. I like to write. I don’t like pressure. I like the crafting, the re-thinking, the re-working.

    Like you, I began my blog last year to provide some accountability to myself. I appreciate when people read and comment on it, and am sometimes disappointed if they don’t. But I’m not consistent, and there are MANY good bloggers who are, and many blog-readers (like me) who read a lot of different ones. I’m not competitive, though, and seeing all the good writing and great thinking out there does not inspire me to write more; I don’t see a niche I can fill. My writing purpose may not be one of paid publication, but I’m okay with that. I’m happy for you bloggers who started around the same time as me and have grown amazing readership. πŸ™‚

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    • I like the idea of ‘floating’, it sounds so relaxing, Natine. For me, being relaxed is very conducive for writing. And writing without pressure is when the greatest things happen. I enjoy your blog, so I hope you’ll continue posting. You’ll find your niche, if that’s what makes you comfortable. I’m still trying to figure out mine. πŸ™‚

      On Thu, Feb 20, 2014 at 2:36 PM, Jill Weatherholt wrote:

      >

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