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31 Writing Prompts to Help You March into April

It’s officially the last month of winter, and for many people, that means it’s time to start preparing for April’s madness. The good news is that you can get a head start on things by using some writing prompts to help you! This blog post will provide 31 writing prompts to help you get in the mood for April. Whether you want to write fiction or non-fiction, these prompts will help you jumpstart your creativity. So put on your thinking cap, and let’s get started!

31 March Writing Prompts

  1. What are some of your favorite things about springtime? Do you love the warmer weather, the flowers blooming, or spending time outdoors?
  2. Do you have any big plans for April? Maybe you’re planning a trip or a special event with family or friends.
  3. How do you typically spend your days in March? Do any particular activities or hobbies keep you busy this time of year?
  4. What are your thoughts on change and transition? Is it something that excites you or fills you with anxiety?
  5. What kind of goals are you hoping to achieve in the months ahead? Whether it’s related to your career, relationships, health, or personal growth, having clear intentions can help keep you motivated and focused.
  6. How do you deal with stress and pressure in your life? Do you have any strategies for coping when things get tough, such as practicing mindfulness, talking to friends and family, or seeking professional help if needed?
  7. What does “success” mean to you personally? Is it about achieving certain milestones or accomplishments at work or school? Or is it something more intangible, like happiness and fulfillment?
  8. What challenges have you recently faced that have taught you valuable lessons about yourself and others around you?
  9. If there was one piece of advice that someone gave to you that changed how you approached life and helped set the stage for future success, what would it be?
  10. Have there been times when things didn’t go exactly as planned – but looking back now, those moments turned out for the better?
  11. Do you believe that our lives and the world are predetermined, or do you believe that our thoughts and actions can shape our destiny?
  12. How do you feel about taking risks? Are you someone who likes to keep things steady, or are you someone who enjoys risking?
  13. Is there anything that you are particularly excited about these days? Maybe it’s a new job, a major milestone, or something else entirely.
  14. How do you define happiness in your life? Is it related to achieving certain materialistic things, or is it something more spiritual?
  15. If you could go back to a key moment in your life and tell yourself one thing, what would it be?
  16. Are there moments in your life when you feel like you are at your best – and if so, what are they?
  17. Do you believe we have to face certain adversities in life to experience true joy?
  18. Have you ever faced a time when you thought you couldn’t overcome what was happening? How did you get through it?
  19. What are you grateful for in your life right now? Maybe it’s a lesson learned, someone you love, or something else entirely.
  20. Do you believe that people are inherently good or that everyone can do evil or hurt others?
  21. What is one of the biggest life lessons you’ve ever learned?
  22. What is the biggest difference between now and when you were younger?
  23. How has your outlook on life changed over time?
  24. What are some of your biggest fears?
  25. What kind of legacy do you hope to leave on the world?
  26. How do you want to be remembered?
  27. How do you feel about having regrets?
  28. What would it be if you could describe your life in just one word?
  29. What things in your life make you happy?
  30. What is something you’re thankful for?
  31. Do you believe that people can change?

A Creative Writing Prompt For March

  • Here are a few ideas to get you started:
  • The first time you ever saw a daffodil in bloom
  • Sledding down a hill on a snow day
  • Making mud pies in the rain
  • A particularly windy day at the beach
  • The sound of leaves rustling in the breeze
  • A picnic in the park
  • Fingerpainting with primary colors
  • A rainbow after a storm
  • Building a fort out of blankets and pillows
  • The day you got your first pet.

What to Write in March

Spring has sprung! The days are getting longer, the weather is getting warmer, and the flowers are beginning to bloom. All of this new life can be very inspiring for writers. Here are some ideas of what you can write about in March.

  1. A love letter to spring. Express your joy at the return of warmer weather and longer days. Describe all of the things you love about this time of year.
  2. A short story set during a spring storm. The sound of the rain pattering against the windowpanes, the gray skies, the wet clothes clinging to your skin…all of these things can make for a very atmospheric setting. Will your character find themselves feeling cozy or claustrophobic?
  3. A poem about new beginnings: this could be about the start of a new season, a new relationship, or anything else that feels fresh and full of hope.
  4. An ode to your favorite flower. Is there something about tulips that makes you smile? Or maybe you’re looking forward to seeing some daffodils poking through the ground? Pay tribute to nature’s beauty by writing about a flower that brings you happiness.
  5. A travel journal entry from a place you’ve always wanted to visit. Take your readers on a vicarious journey to Japan during cherry blossom season or England during a sunny spring day. Wherever your heart desires!

How to Begin Your Spring Story

  1. Pick Your Setting

The first step is to decide where your story will take place. Will it be in a bustling city surrounded by people and tall buildings? Or will it be in a more rural area, with rolling hills and fields of wildflowers? Maybe it will be somewhere in between, like a park or beach. No matter what setting you choose, make sure it fits the mood and tone of your story.

  1. Choose Your Characters

Who will populate your springtime story? Will they be animals, like birds or bees? Or will they be people, like children playing in the park or students on their way to school? Perhaps they’ll be a mix of both! Think about what kind of interactions you want your characters to have with each other and their environment.

  1. Decide on the Plot

Now it’s time to start thinking about what happens in your story. Will there be a mystery to solve? A journey to embark on? A problem to overcome? Let your imagination run wild! Make sure that whatever events occur feel natural for the characters and setting you’ve chosen.

Spring: The Season of New Beginnings

After a long, cold winter, there’s nothing quite like the feeling of springtime in the air. The weather is getting warmer, the days are getting longer, and the flowers are starting to bloom. It’s a time of new beginnings when anything feels possible. Here’s how some of history’s greatest writers have described spring weather.

“The day was fresh, with a busy breeze stirring the pollen out of the daffodils so that tempestuous yellow clouds sailed as high as the house-tops.”

Virginia Woolf, Mrs Dalloway

“April is the cruelest month, breeding lilacs out of the dead land, mixing memory and desire, stirring dull roots with spring rain.”

T.S. Eliot, The Waste Land