30-Day Challenge - Finding Your Journaling Style - Day 23
As you know, journaling can give you a great deal of insight into yourself and your life. Freewriting often leads to self-awareness you hadn’t anticipated. However, sometimes you may find you need a little direction in order to address a particular concern or issue. You can find that type of guidance in check-in questions or journal prompts. These tools add structure to your daily journaling that can lead you to find solutions to specific problems you’re experiencing. Learn how to use daily check-in questions and journaling prompts to improve your writing practice.
About Daily Check-In Questions
Chances are, you check in with people regularly throughout your daily routine. Whether it’s loved ones or random folks you encounter at the grocery store, you probably take the time to ask about the well-being or comfort of others. But how often do you check in on yourself? Daily check-in questions allow you to connect with yourself so that you can determine how you’re feeling about specific aspects of yourself. It’s important to identify sources of discomfort in order to address them. Checking in with yourself lets you get to the bottom of what’s bothering you.
About Journaling Prompts
Journaling prompts are a bit different than check-ins. They’re simple statements or questions that give you ideas of things to write about. They’re not necessarily meant to provoke deep personal knowledge. They often help you to clarify your thoughts or gain a general insight into an issue. Journal prompts give you a push to start writing. The results of that writing aren’t as targeted as they are with check-in questions.
Where to Find Them
Fortunately, both check-in questions and prompts are easy to find online. You only have to do a refined search in order to obtain lots of examples of the types of resources you seek. Typing “daily check-in questions” or “journaling prompts” is probably going to be too vague. Think about your desired end result and conduct your search with that in mind. If you want to check in on your emotional status, type “daily check-in emotions” or something along those lines. Looking for a journal prompt to help you explore relationships? Easy. Look for “journaling prompts relationships.” Modify according to your particular needs. You’ll find countless lists to suit your needs.
Daily check-in questions and journaling prompts are great ways for you to find guidance for your writing practice. They can be tweaked in order to accomplish whatever goals you have for your writing, and they often lead to some pretty in-depth personal insight.
Coach Jackie Out.
- Welcome and Why You Should Start Journaling – Day 1
- Two Super Simple Ways to Start Journaling – Day 2
- What Should You Write in Your Journal – Day 3
- Keeping It Simple and Functional with a Bullet Journal – Day 4
- Use Your Journal as a Creative Outlet – Day 5
- Commit to Journaling Every Single Day – Even if it’s Just a Line – Day 6
- Have You Heard of Gratitude Journals – Day 7
- Pen & Paper or Digital? What’s Your Journaling Medium – Day 8
- Journaling Doesn’t Have To Be Expensive – Frugal Ways to Get Started – Day 9
- Mobile Journaling Ideas for Your Smart Phone – Day 10
- Difference Between a Diary and a Journal – Day 11
- Using a Journal to Work Through Your Emotions – Day 12
- How a Journal Can Boost Your Productivity – Day 13
- Make Your Journal Your Accountability Partner – Day 14
- Journal Like You’re Already There – A Written Spin – Fake It Until You Make It – Day 15
- Journal Before Bed to Improve Your Sleep – Day 16
- Journal in the Morning to Start Your Day – Day 17
- Do You Want to Read More? Try Book Journaling – Day 18
- Three Things to Try When Journaling Seems Overwhelming – Day 19
- Browse Through Your Journal to Figure Out What is Working and Was Isn’t – Day 20
- Journal Prompts to Help You Get Unstuck – Day 21
- Have You Heard of Morning Pages? – Day 22