I've ordered the Kindle version of Sarah Domet's book 90 Days to Your Novel: a Day by Day Plan for Outlining and Writing Your Book. I've read it.
This is all about my writing fiction, and this means I am going to have to add this time commitment to my current working day, which involves writing and editing nonfiction work as well as providing consulting services for lawyers writing blogs and using social media.
The book opines that you will need to find two hours a day to meet its 90 day deadline. Okay. Two hours; I can find them.
The book demands an outline, although it gives you optional approaches to outlining. I like outlining, I like planning in advance. I love lists. I love lists of lists, it's that bad. So, this is good for me. It might not be as welcome to someone like Robin Lee Hatcher, who likes to write and find out how the story develops as she goes.
One last thing. You can keep reading about writing, studying trends, learning markets and publishers and agents ... but then there comes the day when you have to put your foot down. No more. No more preparation, whether or not you feel like you're ready to go, there comes a time to move forward.
At some point, you've got to write instead of learning about writing, thinking about writing, dreaming up plots and making friends with characters.
Of course, you know what happens. Just as I find the link for this post on Amazon, what pops up? How to Write a Book in 90 Days, God's Way by Henry Abraham. Now, do I read it or stick to my guns? Arrrgggghhhh.