Teacher and author Callie Feyen can’t take away the fear of creating something new, but she can help you turn your fear into poetry.
Join author Callie Feyen has she explores summer’s finish and autumn’s beginning as her daughter prepares to start high school.
Join author Callie Feyen in a back to school moment, as she explores the poetry that can come from standing in the shoes of someone else.
How does a writer start writing? With inspiration. For Callie Feyen, that begins with a poem.
When do you know it’s time to start? Callie Feyen writes a poem about it and invites you to write one too.
It is the Poet who looks. Join Callie Feyen as she contemplates the wreck of the Wilhelm Gustloff while awaiting the results of a Covid test.
Just the facts, Ma’am becomes the beginning of poetry, when you take those facts and begin to stack them up. Try this Just the Facts prompt!
Join author Callie Feyen as she considers purple moths and dragons and the asymmetry of the world and herself.
Join author Callie Feyen as she explores using one word to describe a tough experience and uses it to create a story.
Join author Callie Feyen as she asks the 5 Whys to get to the root cause of a problem and, in the process, writes Because Poems.
What simple poems can you write from the stuff of your days? Callie Feyen she considers the role of simplicity for frustrated writers.
Observation poems lead to action. Join author Callie Feyen as she reads, writes, and acts on Dave Malone’s poem “Tornado Drill.”
Are you stuck in your writing process? Try a vision board. Callie Feyen’s incorporates bee hives and dragon claws.
Join author Callie Feyen as she pays tribute to her father-in-law, and baseball. Then prompts you to write baseball poems!
If you can dream it, you can haiku it. Join author Callie Feyen as she shares how a new job is impacting her writing life.
How do you read poetry? “It is enough to enter,” says Todd Boss. Author Callie Feyen uses Todd’s poem to give you the easy secrets to poetry reading!
Join author Callie Feyen as she wallows in the Michigan fog. That is, until her daughter changes her mind and prompts poetry.
How many ways can you look at a mistake? Join Callie Feyen and take your mistake out for a walk. And write a poem about the process.
This week join author Callie Feyen as she writes a Valentine poem for people who aren’t Romeo and Juliet. Yet.
Join Callie Feyen as she seeks directions for metaphor, accompanied by her high school daughter and the high school parking lot.