Can you read this? Not everyone can. My own father was an educator for over three decades, many of which specifically involved helping grade school students improve their reading skills. He positively affected many lives this way, something I’m proud to have a tradition of myself, having tutored English as a second language and grammar in college. In that spirit, check out this infographic on international literacy from Grammarly:
Dissent and precision amid fixtures and principle interfere with invention, yet intention offers definition within.
In understanding that different intent brings intermittent wins, to treat when actions open if watching internal sentiment, amid accidentally entering dim limits sends this connection, if specific. And dedicating nothing following any inquiry in getting exceptions. Perception is practical to exposure, but first: determine division therein. When intuition is minimum and fickle liquidity tickles definition again, the discussion invents intention within different system amendments, beginning with sensitive coalitions if dependence internally comes to win.
Precision-indexing specific collections prevents contribution limiting. Recollection of intent sending signals isn’t such a sensitive individual, though there is new-again, in principle, in-context division taken in. With risk we begin to supplement relative vintage, and exhibit intent of distance amid sophistication with visual energy definitively meant. And simply entertaining understanding amid more division, inventing traditions will defend limiting historically sensitive initiatives’ innocence.
Waiting and adopting the energy in exemption sends men within; mid-level brethren in veteran instruction present information unhinged, yet sitting amid expensive invention sends indentured fixtures blended, to prevent dissent spinning again into intended division upended. Inventing a regimen of exemption is beginning to win.
Sending stints into fixtures informed categorically to end sent direction when in, should we wonder if transcending definition with intent has sent something meant to envision into a hindered revision end? Eventually, again, we will send intent in the unlimited sense to destinations beyond what any heretofore intended progress has meant.
April Is National Poetry Month.
Science findings of mind signs aligned with refinement defines times.
Given findings of time, do times align, finding what lines define in minds?
Behind the line we may find a time to align, but in the mind everything remains fine.
Try defining the lines and mine the vines, but still find striving requiring defined time.
But do ties in the high mind lie behind a fine unwinding, refined, aligned?
Does the line decline eyes finding fine time behind relying on findings?
Requiring minding time finds tired eyes declining in a kind of confining.
In signs, lines assign trying findings, leading to recognized times confining, redefined.
While predetermined by grind, verifying style finds eyes tired and minds aligned.
Time core relevance develops a highly refined finding, likened to ripening vines.
Although formulated subjective time is likely less than findings seen refined.
But insufficient behind-line-time assignment reconciling takes time.
Despite questioning once or twice, casting defines revised signs.
Following over time, scientists five to nine cite higher kinds of signs, confirming findings.
These early findings stratify defined, like minds, based on combined lines.
At the end of time, being defined by science suggests trying otherwise finds lies.
But disguising citings like time-refined reassigning finds minds redesigned.
By only relying on time indexed by aligned mind refinement, some find:
Confined wiring rewrites revised, resigned minds, blindsiding redefined mind time.
Points and categories joining more fires ignite right brightness.
While predicated times find like minds behind in signs of mining kind lines.
What applies why temporal mindfulness finds guidance refined?
Determining combined science characterizes summarized findings, including:
Time-based, refined guidance mindfulness of a temporal variety, rightly applied.
By the same line, science finds flying time lines our minds. Likely fine.
April Is National Poetry Month.
Here’s an informative post from Omnipapers, using a cooking metaphor to illustrate the finer points of crafting a solid blog post. This is a thorough overview, covering the importance of including links, readying tweetable content and more. An editor from the site asked me if I’d share this here, and since I have a solid interest in blog development and writing, I thought it might be useful. Have a look and share your thoughts in the comments.
Every blogger and content writer should think of their audience first of all. Only happy and satisfied readers whose problems you solve will come to your blog again and again, generating its traffic and turning from readers into customers step by step.
Here’s the deal:
Writing a good blog post helps you interact with your audience. So, you should know how to create and structure top-notch content and let people know about that cool info you are going to share.
Are you sure you know how to create a blog post that rocks? Now, we are going to tell you how to write a blog post in terms of cooking a rainbow cake.
Sounds weird? We are sure, writing a post is like cooking something delicious; and we’ll reveal all ingredients of a perfect blog post and a recipe of “cooking” a texty (!) blog post.
Want to know the best part?
Check it out:
And now, it’s high time to talk about the ingredients for “cooking” a blog post that converts:
A headline serves to attract readers’ attention to your post and helps them decide if they want to read it. Simple as that, isn’t it?
But did you know only 2 out of 10 people read your blog post after checking its headline? As well as appetizing toppings, your headlines should make people want to “eat” your blog post.
What is the recipe of writing an ideal headline?
- Make it useful.
- Use modifiers (for example, we used two modifiers in the headline of this blog post: “easy” and “how to”).
- Mention the idea of your post.
- Give them a sense of urgency (read Neil Patel’s Definite Guide ti Copywriting to understand when this trick works).
- Come up with your own best headline formula.
- Follow a headline format that will work for sure.
To make it easier, you are welcome to use different tools that help you come up with new ideas for good headlines. For example, try Online Headline Generator to choose one of 200 titles or use Emotional Headline Analyzer to choose a headline with the best Emotional Marketing Value.
Before writing your story itself, use the introduction with a hook. As we all know, this is the best way to make people interested in what you are going to tell them.
Plus, introduction is the second main element of a cool blog post after a headline.
Subheadings and lists
These elements help your readers scan your post visually to see if it has something interesting and useful for them.
Try to use a subheading every time you are going to tell something important.
Use lists to section a text that has many different elements: they help you organize thoughts and structure your text better.
Visual elements are very important for your blog post to have: they tell and demonstrate your readers something that is difficult to describe with words.
People love visual effects, as they do not want to spend hours on reading different texts online. So, do not be afraid and lazy to use the following elements in your posts:
Using relevant links to authoritative websites in your blog posts helps you build your online reputation. Provide readers with useful information, confirm it by linking to opinion leaders, and motivate them to add your post to bookmarks.
According to Derek Halpern, people are more likely to share your content if you give them a chance to post it in Twitter.
What can you do to make it easier for them?
Call to action
Writing a blog post is important but finishing it is equally important, too. The last piece of your texty cake should be conclusion with a call to action.
Ask your readers to comment what they think of your post, let them share your article in their social media profiles, invite them to subscribe to your newsletter, etc.
And now, when you’ve finished reading this awesome post, would you be so kind to let us know what you think of it? 😉
Related articles across the web
Here is noise the way that it goes. So goes the flow and into another row.
Lest we forget the next noise. Another time around, we go.
Wonder if the time will go by? Another time falling behind.
As if we ever wonder for another, there is nothing more to moving under.
If the time rolls by and we all still go, what will time before then show?
If we only could get the final sign, can another grow.
Under the understanding behind with another flower to grow.
Another sign, another time, another dent to the mind below.
Image: “Considered Perspective“
The Veteran, by Dorothy Parker:
When I was young and bold and strong,
Oh, right was right, and wrong was wrong!
My plume on high, my flag unfurled,
I rode away to right the world.
‘Come out, you dogs, and fight!’ said I,
And wept there was but once to die.
But I am old; and good and bad
Are woven in a crazy plaid.
From the collection Complete Poems
This poem appeared at the end of a fascinating portrait of Michelle Lyons, formerly of the Texas prison system, who witnessed hundreds of executions in her role as head of public information. It’s part of a well-assembled character sketch titled, “The Witness” by Pamela Colloff for Texas Monthly that gives a unique look into some of the nuances of this position. After reading this multi-layered, compelling story (discovered at Longreads), this poem seemed a wholly appropriate inclusion at its end. Check out the entire story here:
What do you think? Are you a fan of Dorothy Parker’s work? Do you ever enjoy #longreads? What are your thoughts on how time or responsibilities can change a person? Let us hear from you in the comments.
UPDATE: comment from Author Pamela Colloff
@rsmithing Thanks so much Richard! I have always loved that poem.
— Pamela Colloff (@pamelacolloff) August 25, 2014