7 Tips To Write Outstanding Blog Posts When The Global Breaks Are Loosened

7 Tips To Write Outstanding Blog Posts When The Global Breaks Are Loosened

Today’s topic is about Blog writing, “7 Tips To Write Outstanding Blog Posts When The Global Breaks Are Loosened.”

It’s hard to remember you have a blog to keep up when everything around you breaks – and you get up broken too.

From depression to illness to loss, when the loose world breaks inside or outside, it can be challenging to write a blog post that your readers can relate and learn from.

Your mind is elsewhere; there is no effort to go to your desk and write. And everything seems deceptive and not worth the effort.

Well, if you are curious – yes, even now, I have a mild illness and depression at the time of writing this post. But that’s what drives me to give this job my best. I know this very well that I can help you come out from this because I’m going through this too.

How to cope with the hardships of life and still be able to write an outstanding blog post?

Here is a list of 7 tips of my treatment strategies you can use them when everything works against you and your blogging efforts in your life.

1. Use that best time in the day when your mind is in turmoil

For me, it is morning until noon. After 2 PM, I get mild anxiety attacks or fight against an incredible mood, up to 7 PM, so I am far from inadequate. So I work in the morning. If I still have some blogging tasks to do, I will do them in the evening, but after 7 PM.

It’s important to look at how your mind works during the day, how your energy levels change, and when you feel more active and creative. This is always true, but it is even more important when you are going through a hard time or if you are sick.

Write when you are feeling active, positive, and energetic, and use the low times to relax, watch a good movie and heal.

What you can use:

Reminder: Set your alarm clock to alert you when it’s time to write and when you need to relax. For this, you can use your phone or any clock that has a built-in alarm.

2. Write a little, go out for a walk, and then write more

Instead of allowing you to stay seated at your desk for long hours, reduce your writing time to over one or two hours, then get up and go out for a walk or a short session work or even open your room window and look outside for a while, inhale some fresh and cool air.

The change helps your mind to find new strength and also has a connection to healing nature so that it will be a benefit for both your writing and mental health. One more thing if you have a laptop and it’s a hot day, you can consider staying outside and writing from your local park or cafe.

Don’t make writing as another hardship that you must face and survive. Writing is your passion, it is your friend, and it is your connection to others who need your help through the content that you are producing.

What you can use:

The Pomodoro Technique: You can manage your writing time with the tool to remind yourself when it’s time to write and when to stop. See the advice and tools given in Way # 1.

Medical Images: Upload pixabay and search for images of nature, flowers or trees, flies, planets, or children. Take a look at these images when you want to relax.

3. Ask bloggers in your network for help

Don’t go it alone. Ask your blogging network immediately – that is, the bloggers you have a closer relationship with – to help you with blog updates in this time of need.

They may be willing to write a guest post and give you interesting names to interview or interview themselves, so you don’t have to write much of your own. You could exchange favours later.

Take anything relevant they can offer because your priority now is to return and recover your energy when you have an illness or depression or are in any kind of emergency.

You can use now:

The MyBlogU network: It allows you to find interviews and collaborate with other bloggers to find interesting content.

MyBlogGuest and BloggerLinkUp: Some kind of guest blogging communities where you can invite guest bloggers to write for your blog. Be very specific about what you are looking for and stay in touch.

4. Blog ‘Hide’ between other activities

Sometimes writing can seem like a big deal when you want to stop and ‘cry’, but you know you can’t stop your blog and work hard to resolve issues in your life and address your demons.

All you can do is write a little between some other things you do in your daily routine, like house chores or watching TV. It will help you to continue blogging without thinking about blogging too much.

Be sure to let yourself go during these short writing sessions. Write freely, in a relaxed mood; you can edit later.

What you can use:

To-do list: Create a to-do list of your daily housework and other things and then find spots you can use to write; for example, if you have a dentist visit scheduled for that day, you can also take your notebook or laptop and write while you are in the waiting room

5. Ask a friend to review your work

It’s easy to change tone or style, or put your mood swings into your posts, so you’re not ready to proofread and edit your work when you don’t have the best mind.

A friend can help you to review your work and catch mistakes you forgot while reading the piece itself. (Good friends are good not to beat you!)

Your friend need not be a writer, but someone who knows the language is enough to find errors.

What you can use:

Tools for free proof: If you have no friends available to rely on, you can use Grammarly.

6. Try different writing exercises if you are blocked

A relaxing event, a stressful blogging task, or a tough time in your life can start a writer’s block.

The best advice for you is to write. It can be quite paradoxical, but there’s no other way to get rid of it unless you do what you don’t feel you can do.

Write in a lesson freely; forget deadlines, tone and style, and even your audience. Write for yourself, if there is a page of a diary or your personal thoughts on the subject you should write about your post.

As I mentioned earlier, I am writing this through mild anxiety attacks and depression. My start was completely intangible and too stiff as I couldn’t focus too much on my reader, and half of my mind was busy fighting off the anxiety and trying to cry.

So I started my job again with:


It’s hard to remember that we are bloggers when we have anxiety or depression or illness…


What you can use:

Random writing exercises generator: You can use these exercises to break your block or get rid of stiffness and get back into the flow of writing.

7. When you have tried everything and do not work… let

Postpone the publication of your post or request an extension if it is a guest post or collaborative post.

The result of this will be that your blog will keep your readers ’interest alive, but you will work on smaller terms and reduce the risk of stressing your situation.

What you can use:

When you feel like you are done with your immediate blogging tasks, STOP

Write in short results – focus your energy, writing, publishing, or schedule. Use this publication checklist to find out if you are all covered.

Then don’t plan anymore. Give yourself time to feel better. Your mind and body need to find a new balance before you can think of writing more posts or working on more ideas.


How to get Ideas?

Start now. Go through the Facebook stream or Google Plus stream or your Twitter stream. Every inspirational comment, every travel pic, every cartoon, every significant comment left by anyone – these are all seeds of ideas if you stop to look at each one and ask yourself,

“How can I blog post build on this? How analogy does this create? What story can I tell? What experience have I had with this? “

There is no shortage of ideas. We need to take the time to look for them, and we will take the time to store them for later use.


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