Fan Friday Amazon Gift Card Give Away – Pick A Topic

It’s Fan Friday and today I would like to hear from you. What do you want to learn more about in the writing craft or industry? It’s time to weigh in.

I will endeavor to take your recommendations and develop blog posts to answer your questions or discuss the topics that you would most like to hear about.

Everyone who leaves a comment or suggestion today will be entered in a drawing for a $10 Amazon gift card.

What topics would you like me to cover on my blog?


I appreciate all of you and your support on my writing journey. Here’s a song that encourages me:







About Michelle Lim

Author Michelle Lim is the Brainstorming/Huddle Coach with My Book Therapy Press and the Midwest Zone Director for American Christian Fiction Writers. Michelle’s romantic suspense is represented by Karen Solem of Spencillhill Associates and has gained contest recognition in the Frasier, the Genesis, and the Phoenix Rattler, winning the Genesis in 2015 for her genre. Michelle writes devotionals for The Christian Pulse Online Magazine and Putting On The New. Since her nonfiction book release, Idea Sparking: How To Brainstorm Conflict In Your Novel, through public speaking and online chats Michelle helps writers discover the revolutionary power of brainstorming to bring new life to their stories.

12 thoughts on “Fan Friday Amazon Gift Card Give Away – Pick A Topic

  1. I can never get enough of your posts on brainstorming conflict in our stories!

  2. Nichole Hall says:

    I’d like to see you post something on learning to identify when a project is dead. I have been writing for four years and just finished my first manuscript. It came in approx 20k words short for the genre guidelines. My critiques have said it has potential and is a good story. But I’m trying to learn if I should let it go and start a new project or continue to work through it. I didn’t realize how difficult it would be to say “goodbye” to my first project.

  3. Janet B says:

    I would like to see more posts on developing stronger plots and conflicts.

  4. Liz Johnson says:

    I’ve always been a plotter, so sometimes my characters feel a little wimpy. I’d love to hear more about characterization. How do you make them jump off the page?

  5. erin says:

    How fun! I’d love to read more about how writer’s plan an entire novel… I’m a non-fiction writer so everything is outlined way in advance. I’m so intrigued by the idea of how a novelist lets a story move as she writes yet still stays to a point.

  6. dtopliff says:

    You’ve had several posts including short helpful check lists to make sure we included necessary character dimensions, plot and sub-plot complexity and tension. I can never get enough of those, find them VERY helpful. Almost like an airline pilot’s check list before he fires up the engine for take off. Thanks for asking us & I’m glad many of these posts in perhaps slightly modified form are going into a book.

  7. dtopliff says:

    You’ve had several short check-list posts that are extremely helpful, kind of like an airline pilot’s final check-list before revving up the engine before take off. Things like points to check re. developing adequate character depth, similar pointers to check depth and tension of plot line. I can’t get too many of those & am glad that these, maybe in modified form, will soon be available in a book. Thanks for asking us.

  8. jeannemt says:

    Hey Michelle,

    I posted here yesterday, but I guess it didn’t go through. For what it’s worth, I’d love to hear how you progress from fast draft to finished with your manuscripts. 🙂 What steps do you take during revision, rewrite, etc. What do you look for and fixes you make.

    I had another topic idea yesterday, but I can’t remember it right now. I hope you have a great weekend!

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