How to Overcome the Perfectionism, Procrastination and Fatigue

That Get in the Way of Your Writing

If you joined the Textbook and Academic Authors’ Association recently, you can access this new webinar–just click on the link. If you didn’t yet join, email gutierrezar@longwood.edu for details.
ABOUT THE WEBINAR:

How do you overcome perfectionism, procrastination, and fatigue? Or more concerning, What do you do when you face writing anxiety that goes beyond “normal”? Based on personal experience, studies of post-traumatic stress recovery, and the work of University of Houston professor Brené Brown, this webinar will walk you through the issues underlying these common challenges. Learn practical how-to’s to overcome stressful or traumatic writing/feedback experiences to develop writing resilience and perseverance to achieve your potential.

Because our campus is the “Publish and Flourish” workshop, we receive a one-year Institutional Membership to TAA, a non-profit, interdisciplinary organization dedicated to helping text and academic authors thrive. Our Institutional Membership covers the membership dues for up to 75 faculty members to join TAA, whether or not you attend the workshop.

We invite you to take advantage of our Institutional Membership and join TAA today. TAA provides you with the key resources you need to succeed as an academic author on topics such as:

  • How to get your writing done efficiently and well
  • How to organize your writing process for maximum productivity and success
  • How to promote your brand and market your work
  • What you need in your contract and what to watch out for


Some of TAA’s most popular resources include:

TAA Blog | Abstract

Stay connected to the textbook and academic authoring industry, gain inspiration and insight, and expand your authoring knowledge with how-to articles, Tips of the Trade, member profiles, and more.

Webinars

Increase your productivity, learn new skills, and connect with industry experts who will answer your specific questions on a wide range of textbook and academic authoring and publishing topics.

Presentations on Demand

Listen to more than 100 presentations on demand on topics such as writing, editing, contracts, royalties, taxes, copyright, time management, and more, presented by a variety of industry experts.

NewsletterThe Academic Author

Stay connected to the textbook and academic authoring industry, and gain inspiration.

Click here to join TAA, membership sponsored by your institution.

Click here to renew your TAA membership, renewal sponsored by your institution.

Our TAA Institutional Membership  is  valid through the anniversary date of the day our workshop is held. If you have any questions about TAA please feel free to contact Maureen.Foerster@TAAonline.net

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Click here to sign up!

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About graduation!

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Recordings NOW Available

En-light(e)ning Talks 

Longwood Faculty Would like to Teach You Something.  Quickly.

docemus docere

we teach to enlighten

October 3 &  4, 2016

Lancaster Lawn

Fourteen Longwood University faculty members participated in a series of short, informative, and fascinating lessons in anticipation of the 2016 Vice-Presidential Debate hosted by Longwood University.  Each 10-minute talk was followed by an interactive question and answer session.

If you missed the live event, here is your chance to learn from your colleagues.  SCROLL DOWN and CLICK on the Talk title to access the video.

 

Speaker Enlight(e)ning Talk
Alec Hosterman, Assistant Professor of Communication Studies

           

“Lying Unplugged”

 

David Lehr, Professor of Economics

           

“‘Economists Agree. . . .’  Do They?”

 

Lissa Power deFur, Professor of Communication Sciences and Disorders

 

“The Ethical Consequences of Willful Blindness”

 

Charles Repp, Visiting Professor of Philosophy

 

“The Meta-Ethics of Political Debate”

 

Kristopher Paal, Assistant Professor of Communication Studies

 

“We can Agree to Disagree”
Brett Martz, Assistant Professor of German “Robert Musil’s Über die Dummheit [On Stupidity]”
Barbara Newton, Assistant Professor of History “Charlotte County and the Great Debate of 1799”

 

Sean Ruday, Assistant Professor of English Education

 

“‘Mistakes Were Made’: The Passive Voice in Public Discourse”

 

Sarai Blincoe, Assistant Professor of Psychology  “Perceived Trustworthiness: A Key to the Presidency”

 

 

Rhonda Brock-Servais, Professor of English

 

“Raising Kids Right, or Left: Political Children’s Books”

 

Kevin Doyle, Assistant Professor of Counselor Education

 

“Addiction and Public Policy”
Jeff Halliday, Associate Professor of Communication Studies “Finding Value in the Volume”
Charles White, Associate Professor of Management “Competing Values and Political Leadership”

 

David Magill, Associate Professor of English

 

“The Real Consequences of Imaginary Presidents”

 

Visit our new blogsite, Curriculum Design and Presidential Elections, for teaching resources focusing on incorporating presidential election and debates into your curriculum.