Exploring Being with Roshaunda Cade, Ph.D.

by | May 4, 2020 | Resiliency Series | 2 comments

Exploring Being with Roshaunda Cade, Ph.D.

Join CTEDU Alumni & Writing Coach Roshaunda Cade and CTEDU Co-Founder John Andrew Williams for an in-depth discussion on Roshaunda’s coaching career, and how she’s using Learn-Be-Do Questions to spark creativity and encourage others to explore their passions.

About Roshaunda:

Roshaunda D. Cade holds a Ph.D. in English and is a wife, mother, daughter, sister, friend, writer, and educator.  She is a life-long learner who has taught writing for 20 years at both post-secondary and secondary levels, has worked in writing centers for 11 years, and is a life coach and writing coach.  Roshaunda supports people on their journeys to become who they were created to be.

Stay connected with Roshaunda by visiting LELA House.

Read the PDF Transcript here: Exploring Being with Roshaunda Cade Transcript

What experiences do you have with writing? Share them in the comments below!

 

 

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2 Comments

  1. Coach Training EDU

    A community member asked: “How do you know your writing is complete.? I have a piece of work that I know is almost complete, but I feel like that I need to add more.”

    Reply
  2. Roshaunda Cade

    That is such a difficult thing to know. One thing I do is ask myself if I’ve finished telling this one story. I ask that because so many ideas can lead to so many stories. Assuming my piece of writing is about one thing (one story – I think of everything as stories), then I know if my inclination is to tell another story, then the original story is complete. Another way to know your story is complete is to take time away from it. If after some time away from it (a day for a shorter piece, a couple of weeks for something longer) you aren’t clambering to get back to it to add this key element or take away that unessential piece, you probably have completed it. Sometimes you’re not finished, but you are exhausted (and possibly even fed up), and you need to step away from the project. If you leave a project in disgust like this, you probably aren’t finished with it – you just need to reset and rejuvenate. If perfectionism is driving you to continue, rather than having something additional to say, you’re probably finished. Those are some ways to know when your writing is complete, but each writer has different cues that tip them off to when they have completed a work. I hope this helps!

    Reply

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