Consider Pen and Paper

As someone who’s had his name in print thousands of times over the years, and as someone who has always made an effort to curate something of a creative legacy, I believe it might be more important than ever to try to express our thoughts with pen and paper.

I know I’ve said this before, but it’s worth hitting again: when we write something on the page, it activates and liberates parts of our brains that are somewhat dormant when we watch television or surf the internet. Plus, writing on paper isn’t as vulnerable as other expressions like social media; your journal can’t be stolen by hackers, and no one can delete your account.

I’ve got lots of empty paper journals, and I should make more effort to put more ink in them. I’d like to see you do the same, and one fine, sunny day when society has recovered from 2020’s mess, you and I could meet at the coffee house and share.

I've been putting pen to paper since 1978, and I've always, always been glad I did. When I see blank journal books like these, I see one thing: potential.
I’ve been putting pen to paper since 1978, and I’ve always, always been glad I did. When I see blank journal books like these, I see one thing: potential.

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