March 4 is National Grammar Day! Discover more about this literary holiday and explore all the ways you can celebrate this grammar day with no errors.
The dreaded day of going back to work after a holiday is here. Just thinking about all that you have to get done this upcoming week urges you to pull the covers up further over your eyes.
This day isn’t going anywhere, so you might as well face it by being in control of your own destiny!
While your mind may still be at the beach or the family barbeque, today is about being back at work. And if you don’t have time to get behind, I suggest you try out these productivity tips after a holiday or vacation.
They say that it’s the most wonderful time of the year…but is it?
Sure, everything’s lit up for the season with holiday lights. And, of course, there’s holiday shopping and holiday parties and holiday meals and holiday jingles and holiday decorations and holiday ceremonies and holiday concerts and holiday charity events and holiday dances and holiday fundraisers and holiday games and holiday cheer.
This time of year, everything is about the holidays—and
no one only you care about finding time to write around the holidays.
Happy holidays! Or is it holiday?
With season’s greetings being shared so often throughout this time of year, it can be hard to remember whether you should write and say holiday or holidays. You want to spread cheer through every card you send and to every person you pass on the street.
Yet a grammar snafu can really dampen your seasonal spirits.
Spread your holiday cheer over the holidays correctly with confidence by following these simple holiday grammar rules.
Don’t let the winter chill cool off your writing. Between the holidays and dark days, winter makes it harder for us to stay focused on our writing.
So I’ve devised a writing strategy fitting for this cold season so that you willingly choose to keep the fire burning beneath your creative passion.
Enough of the winter wordplay! Here are five ways to commit more to your writing this season.