The last week was a week off from my 'day job', (is it still a day job if you work nights I wonder), what this let me do was catch up on all the things that I can't do when I'm working. What this really means is that my 'week off' was a week spent in meetings, plotting plans, doing writing work and other such things.
This week is also going to be a busy one, not only do I have forty-eight hours of ambulance work, I also have a PR conference where I am a panel guest. I also have the final changes to the sequel to Blood, Sweat and Tea to have in by the end of the week – with some luck I'll have some interesting news about both books in the near future.
Then I need to start planning out the narrative arcs for my third book, which will be fiction – something that I've never really done before.
I'll also hopefully have some good news about a gig that is quite unlike anything else that I've done before – I'll let you know what that is as soon as I can.
Finally I'm chasing yet another writing job that could be extremely interesting.
But tucked away at the end of everything else is a regular podcast and the possibility of another website.
Oh yes, and I should write some blogposts for this blog before I get carried away…
I think I need to employ an assistant.
All of this means that my time spent doing my 'day job', my ambulance work, will be one of the few moments that I'll have to relax – which is obviously a bit strange.
For those that want to take part, this Monday's question (to be answered in the comments) is, “Tell me about a teacher that made an impact on you“. I ask this because I'm reading 'Moab is my washpot', the early autobiography of Stephen Fry where he talks about his teachers. Due to my shocking memory I can't remember any of my teachers, so I'd like to hear about yours.