Notes on Writing by Octavia Butler from Huntington Library Exhibit                                  Photo: Lynne Azpeitia    

 

 
“I have been consulting with Lynne for the past three months. She is fantastic! I`ve been so pleased to work with her in the areas of self-care,  self-management, communication, blockages to success, planning and motivation and more.
She`s consistently held a positive vision for me, been generous with helpful tips for improving my life and flexible in understanding my unique needs. I wouldn`t hesitate to recommend Lynne for your own personal and/or professional project.”        C.S

 

Email or Call Lynne at      310-828-7121 to schedule a session, begin coaching or arrange a free phone conversation about the benefits of Gifted Adult Coaching or Therapy

Gifted Adult Writers

 

Lynne Azpeitia, MFT
310-828-7121
3025 Olympic Blvd, Santa Monica, CA 90404 

Coaching, Psychotherapy & Consultation

For more than a decade I've been working with gifted and creative adults, teens and children as a psychotherapist, counselor,  coachspeaker, trainer, educator, consultant, and mentor specializing in the challengespsychology and development of gifted, talented and creative adults.

PHONE, FACETIME OR SKYPE SESSIONS ARE AVAILABLE FOR THOSE OUTSIDE THE LOS ANGELES AREA.

 Contact Lynne About Her Services for Gifted Adults

Have a question? Need more information? Call Lynne at 310-828-7121 or Email Lynne  

Coaching, Counseling & Consulting Services Also Available by Phone & Skype

Interested in reading more? Click here for books for Gifted Adults

 

Lynne Azpeitia
The Gifted Adult Coach
310-828-7121

Lynne@Gifted-Adults.com

 
If you write what you yourself sincerely think and feel and are interested in… you will interest other people.
— Rachel Carson
To schedule a session or arrange a free phone consultation, email or call Lynne at    310-828-7121

How To Sustain Your Writing Career
David Silverman, LMFT
When you first have some success as a writer, producers, agents, other writer’s immediately want to put you in a box.  It’s good and it’s bad. You can create a satisfying career in your genre, provided you keep getting writing assignments. And that works for some writers.
More likely, however, you’ll want to branch out. Most writers find they’re better off being good at many different types of writing. Some writers can write comedy and drama. My partner and I wrote comedy......
How we broke out of our niche.
You’ll need to write new spec scripts.  You need something to show that you can write in different styles. Even better...More

Rachel Carson on Writing and the Loneliness of Creative Work                                                      Maria Popova                                                              In previously contemplating what constitutes great nonfiction, I placed writers in a hierarchy of explainers, elucidators, and enchanters, the latter class being exceedingly rare and exceedingly rewarding to read. Carson was the twentieth century’s science-enchanter par excellence, whose writing was governed by her belief in “the magic combination of factual knowledge and deeply felt emotional response.” More...

Explainer, Elucidator, Enchanter: A Gradation of Great Writing                                                        Maria Popova                                                              In a recent conversation with a friend, I found myself struggling to convey the hierarchy of good writing, particularly of good science writing — a hierarchy experienced so concretely in the act of reading but inexpressible as soon as one tries to dismantle the magic of enthralling prose. The difference between good writing and great writing is always palpable and rarely articulable, but the stakes are even higher in science writing, where the standards of truth and beauty are such that the precise and the poetic must converge in order to yield both comprehension and enchantment. More...

Change the Narrative, Change Your Destiny: How James Baldwin Read His Way Out of Harlem and into Literary Greatness                      Maria Popova                                                       One of the most poignant portions of James Baldwin and Margaret Mead's conversation looks at why real change becomes possible only when we change the cultural narrative. Baldwin recounts how, as a child, he read his way out of his own culturally-imposed narrative of possibility, which allowed him to go beyond what Kafka believed books could do for us — serve as “the axe for the frozen sea inside us” — and go further, turning books into an axe for the frozen sea between us. More...