Learn 5 ways to letter November, plus get access to a Free Lettering Worksheet! I’ll show you how to write November in several ways to help you improve your lettering skills.
5 WAYS TO LETTER NOVEMBER + FREE LETTERING PRACTICE WORKSHEET
I seriously can’t believe one of my favorite months of the year is already here: NOVEMBER!!! it’s my birthday month and this year I’m super excited about it.
Mostly because of all the blessings I’ve received so far and because I have big plans to come! One of those plans is to continue serving you and providing great content on this blog. So here it is another tutorial and another FREE worksheet I created for you! You can get the FREE worksheet by getting access to my resource library.
In case you’re new around here, this idea came after I went back to the bullet journal system. I wanted to see all the ways that I can apply my lettering skills into my bullet journal. Playing around each month with different ways to write the month on my cover page seemed like a fun way to put my lettering skills to use.
I wanted to help you do the same, hence why I started creating FREE worksheets showing you 5 different ways to letter the months of the year.
Here are the ones I’ve done so far:
Get access to my FREE resource library by filling out the form below
HOW TO LETTER NOVEMBER IN 5 DIFFERENT WAYS?
Bounce Calligraphy style
Block lettering Style.
Though there might be some similarities between the styles, each one is unique. And the great thing about writing the same words in different ways, is that it’ll help you improve your lettering. Even better, it will help you find your unique calligraphy style.
This post may contain some affiliate links for your convenience (which means if you purchase after clicking a link I will earn a small commission, but it won’t cost you a penny more)! Read my full disclosure policy here.
SUPPLIES I RECOMMEND FOR THIS “5 WAYS TO LETTER NOVEMBER”
FREE PRACTICE WORKSHEET
Having the right tools to practice calligraphy is essential. You don’t need anything expensive or fancy to start. But make sure you’re using the right tools. It will help you avoid some frustration!
These are the supplies I recommend to use with any of my worksheets:
Paper. I recommend HP Premium 32 Paper because of its higher quality, which is excellent for your brush pens. Or you can also use tracing paper and put it on to of your worksheet to practice. This way, you only need to print the sheet once and still practice several times. You can use any printer paper if you are using a regular pen. I ONLY recommend regular paper if you are doing Faux Calligraphy.
Regular printer paper can shorten the life of your brush pens.
For a complete list of supplies for beginners in brush pen calligraphy, make sure to check this blog post.
HOW TO USE THIS FREE “5 WAYS TO LETTER NOVEMBER” PRACTICE WORKSHEET?
Fill out the form at the bottom of this post or go to my free resource library if you already have the password to get in. Once you’re there, select the practice sheet you’d like to download. For this tutorial, select the: 5 Ways to Letter November.
The worksheet will be an instant download, and you can print it at home or a local printer store or library. You can use this inexpensive laser printer. (This printer is black and white. But that’s all you need at the moment to print the practice sheets). If you prefer a color printer, this is another inexpensive option. I recently shared about my great experience with HP Instant ink, which can help you print this worksheet FREE! You can use this link to start. For more dets, check this blog post where I tell you everything about this program.
Set your printer scaling to “Fit Page.”
Once you’ve printed your worksheet, you’re ready to get your practice going!
CALLIGRAPHY PRACTICE TIPS
As you’re using this calligraphy practice worksheet, keep in mind the tips below. These tips will make you make the most out of your practice. For more practice tips for beginners, check out this blog post and this other post will be helpful too.
- SUPER IMPORTANT: Slow down! Take your time when you’re practicing your calligraphy. Doing calligraphy is not meant to be fast. Going slow will help you get better letter forms and sharper strokes.
- Date your worksheets! This is a great way to see your improvement. Refer back to your older sheets often. Especially when you start to get into the comparison trap or when you think you haven’t improved in your calligraphy journey. We are our worst critics! And often forget to give us grace and celebrate our accomplishments, no matter how small they are.
- Use light pressure for the upstrokes (when you’re moving the pen upwards) and heavy pressure for the downstrokes (when you’re moving the pen upwards).
- Find a comfortable position and take breaks if you need to.
- Lift your pen between each stroke as you’re practicing the letterforms.
- Adjust your page and posture from time to time.
- Don’t forget to slow down! I know I’ve already said it. Throwing it at ya one more time, because I know we tend to forget