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Writing about Writing

At times, there is no valuable surface level thought in mind. It is as if, all thoughts are on a vacation. I sit like a lonely person in the room, thoughtless. I think I should prepare for such an emergency in the future. Today, I asked this question to myself. I asked, what should I do in such a situation? I got the answer right away. That was my inner voice once again. 

The answer was to explore my experiences and learnings in the process of writing, i.e., what I learned, and am still learning, to hone the skill of writing, relive those moments of my experiments with whatever limited knowledge I have gathered in my journey as a blogger, as it would not be correct to call myself a writer at present (being honest, etc). 

Why should I do that was my question to myself. Once again, my inner voice replied, 'I should do such a task, of writing about writing, to dig deeper within, learn more from my experiences, correct myself, give myself to better and modern resources of learning the art of writing, and what not.' It added, 'It is always better to have some thought, instead of not having any. I should keep this as my permanent, secret thought and task to do. When all my surface level thoughts will go on a group vacation, I should tune into this thought of writing about writing and thus write down my experiences and learnings and see that learning from a neutral perspective.'

Then I built up on what I had just received from the inner voice. I said to myself, writing about writing will give me a confidence to recall and register my thoughts, organise them, and thus organise this unorganised mind, find and give myself a direction, etc. I think with this, I will reach much nearer to my inner most core, that is where I want to reach by the way. I would be in a happier state of mind. And if in any case I feel a deviation from this task, I will then graduate to some higher and better level of my whole understanding of myself; this would be a point more nearer to my inner most core I think this is what they call 'A Journey from Known to Unknown.' 


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