Writers are creative people. We’re inspired to imagine entire worlds and stories. But getting the story written takes a lot of work.
The Writer’s Notebook: Guided Journal to Plan Your Story will help you keep your story organized. It has lots of blank pages for your notes, but also guidance to work out your plot and character motivations. It even has a section for publishing goals and tracking your word count.
Get your digital interactive PDF here. It can be used with PDF annotation apps like Xodo or GoodNotes. You’ll be able to write directly onto it, draw, insert pictures, and more.
Just what every writer needs, […] an ideal tool for any writer.Reader’s Favorite
Writer’s Notebook may just be the thing to (re)ignite your creative spark. Liz Delton offers simple guidance and strategies–from conception and character development to setting and plot structure–to help you get your ideas down on paper and begin pursuing your publication goals. There’s ample space throughout to track planning and progress–though how you use it is up to you. This book, after all, is meant to be yours.John B. Valeri / Hartford Books Examiner
Delightfully succinct guide to help writers get out of their own way so they can put down in words what’s swirling around in their heads. From story grids and character profiles to plenty of blank pages to record thoughts, draw maps and track the story’s timeline. It’s all there. No more excuses!Penny Goetjen, Author of Award-Winning Mystery Novels
About the Notebook
This notebook is for new writers and experienced authors alike. It is intended for creative writers to brainstorm and plan your novel, short story, or another project.
Writing a book and don’t know what to do with your ideas? Put them in here. Later, you can use it as a guidebook when you’re writing.
There are blank lined pages in each section, and a general notes section at the end. Every story is different, so use the notebook and guided sections as best suits your story.
Got writer’s block? Work on another section to figure out a different aspect of your story. Doodle or draw characters, places, or objects (it doesn’t have to be a masterpiece), or look up lists of names for possible character names.
Now, write the story!
About the Author
Liz Delton started bullet journaling in 2015 when she realized she needed a writer’s notebook, not just a jumble of documents to organize her writing. She has published three novels and one novella independently, and is currently writing book 3 of her traditionally published series, the Realm of Camellia series. She lives in New England with her husband and son. When she’s not writing, you can find her hands busy with one of her many craft projects. Check out her author website to contact or for more info.