How to Write FAST

February 19, 2014

by — Posted in Be Heard

Video Rating: 4 / 5

25 thoughts on “How to Write FAST

  1. whenever i try to write fast, i do write fast, but what happens is that i
    get everything wrong! I was true;ly worried about that. So i started to
    think about: writing fast and neatly. That’s the reason i watched this

  2. Thanks for the comment. But believe it or not, this approach does lead to
    speedwriting. The Apply phase (the A in the acronym) is a speedwriting
    phase. As you improve with the other parts of the process, the entire
    process becomes intuitive and fluid and, yes, very fast indeed. Enjoy!

  3. In our system, we always start with your PASSION and use THAT to find what
    you’re really trying to say. Have a look at the 10-Day free start, as there
    are some awesome tools to help you and there’s no obligation. The link is
    at the bottom of the video’s description. Hope this helps. 🙂

  4. This is all brilliant but I’ve a state exam and I can’t be planning things
    in the exam, there’s not enough time. This exam is a state exam is is
    highly important. Help me please

  5. This video was very good, but I feel the title is misleading. When I first
    opened this video I expected something about speed writing. Nevertheless

  6. If you practice this approach with your everyday writing, you’ll gradually
    speed up your writing skill (and its quality). Like anything, it takes
    practice to master, just like building muscle takes ongoing exercise. As
    you get comfortable writing this way, then if you find yourself answering
    an essay on an exam, you will intuitively “focus” your ideas before you
    write, and your results will be quick and effective. Check out the Writing
    FAST book (link in the description) to see how to apply it.

  7. What a legend. Just what I needed. And explained so well. I’ve done enough
    fiction writing to know this legend knows what he’s talking about. Thank
    you Mr L. (Legend)

  8. I am wondering about conveying the idea from the writer’s brain to the
    reader’s brain and taking the reader into the mind of the writer so that he
    sees from the writer’s points of views. I think we do speak about 1000 to
    3000 words daily in our conversations on phone, at home, at work, on the
    way to work, in cafeteria. Spoken words are no different to written words.
    If we sit down to write all those spoken words, it would take longer time.
    I’m not sure if listeners catch all the words we speak

Comments are closed.