Course Pre-Sale Ending Soon

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Storyfeather School for Fictioneers

The pre-sale is over.
But the course is still available.
Enter the portal below!

Launched July 20, 2021!

Portal Button. Elongated rectangle. Rings of colored light emanate from the center. Inset on the left, a square with the digital drawing of the Storyfeather logo. To the right of the image, the online course title, "Write A Short Story in Five Weeks." Below the title, the subtitle, "A Doable Method for Procrastinators, Self-Doubters, and Bucket-Listers." Bottom right corner bears a stylized inkwell with a feather emerging from it enclosed by a square. All shapes have curved corners.

[Video description: Course Instructor, Nila Patel, seen from elbows up, sitting in front of a wood paneling background, and facing the camera. Some kind of paper craft artwork with geometric shapes—obviously added to provide variety in the background—hangs on the wall above her left shoulder.]

Here’s a transcript of the video above:

Hello, it’s Nila. I’m here to remind you about the pre-sale for my online course.  It’s called “Write A Short Story in Five Weeks: A Doable Method for Procrastinators, Self-Doubters, and Bucket-Listers.” 

Let’s say you know the basics of writing fiction. You have a character study here, a line of dialogue there, and bits and pieces that you’re not sure how to put together, or maybe you’ve never tried because the thought of it is frustrating or overwhelming. This course can help.

Or if you’re starting from scratch with a completely blank page, this course can help.

There are tons of free resources out there, which is great. But the challenge is figuring out which ones can help you, and where to begin. Where to go next. And next after that.  Maybe you even know all the steps.  You know WHAT to do.  Just not HOW to do it. That’s where it helps to have some guidance from someone who’s done it a lot. 

I’ve written 400 stories, so many stories that I’ve developed a workflow that you can use as a template, a shortcut, if you will, to customize your own method. And a way for you to judge which tools and resources will be helpful to you in the rest of your writing journey.

There are only a few days left. The pre-sale ends on July 20.  That’s this coming Tuesday.  So if you’re interested in checking it out—or better yet enrolling in the course—go to the link below and click the button that says “Write A Short Story in Five Weeks: A Doable Method for Procrastinators, Self-Doubters, and Bucket-Listers.”


A picture of Nila Patel from head to shoulders, sitting before a wood-paneled wall, off-center to right. She is facing forward with a comically determined expression. She glasses that cover a third of her face and a t-shirt with a feather design. Her right hand is raised, holding a pen upright along the right side of her face. At top left is a text box displaying the words "It can be done."
Portal Button. Elongated rectangle. Rings of colored light emanate from the center. Inset on the left, a square with the digital drawing of the Storyfeather logo. To the right of the image, the online course title, "Write A Short Story in Five Weeks." Below the title, the subtitle, "A Doable Method for Procrastinators, Self-Doubters, and Bucket-Listers." Bottom right corner bears a stylized inkwell with a feather emerging from it enclosed by a square. All shapes have curved corners.

The course is called “Write A Short Story in Five Weeks: A Doable Method for Procrastinators, Self-Doubters, and Bucket-Listers.”

Its aim is to help aspiring fiction writers who know the basics of writing, but may be struggling with starting, continuing, or finishing a short story. And it’s based on my own method for getting my short stories done.

The course will launch on July 20, 2021. I’m currently running a pre-sale at a discounted price. The pre-sale will end when the course launches.

Here’s a very general breakdown:

Week 1: Idea and Brainstorming: Getting over the hurdle of getting start.
Week 2: Outlining: How and Why to do one. Making choices about the story (characters, person, tone, etc.)
Week 3: Drafting: Showing, telling, and how to keep going even when interrupted.
Week4: Revision and Research
Week 5: Finalizing: Catching up and wrapping

My qualifications:

As of 7/4/21, I have written 400 short stories! I wrote those 400 stories over the seven years since I launched the Storyfeather site in 2013. I love to write while I’m writing. And yet, I still fall into all three of the above categories to some extent. I still plan to get the story done earlier than I actually do. I still wonder if the story I’m writing makes sense or is actually good (whatever I mean by “good”). And I still definitely have “write fiction” on my list of life aspirations.

I have an adaptable workflow that I use to deal with the hurdles of procrastination and self-doubt. And I have experience with teaching and training from various day jobs throughout my life.

Want more information? Want to enroll? Click the button above to explore more.

Please feel free to share the link with anyone you think might be interested.

There’s a 30-day money back guarantee from the date of purchase.

At the very bottom of the sales page you can enter your email list if you’d like to continue receiving news and information about this and/or futures courses.

If you have any questions, you can leave a comment on this post, or email me at nila@storyfeather.com

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