FOWC with Fandango — Disrupt

FOWCWelcome to November 9, 2018 and to Fandango’s One-Word Challenge (aka, FOWC). It’s designed to fill the void after WordPress bailed on its daily one-word prompt.

I will be posting each day’s word just after midnight Pacific Time (US).

Today’s word is “disrupt.”

Write a post using that word. It can be prose, poetry, fiction, non-fiction. It can be any length. It can be just a picture or a drawing if you want. No holds barred, so to speak.

Once you are done, tag your post with #FOWC and create a pingback to this post if you are on WordPress. Or you can simply include a link to your post in the comments.

And be sure to read the posts of other bloggers who respond to this prompt. You will marvel at their creativity.

43 thoughts on “FOWC with Fandango — Disrupt

  1. Pingback: #FOWP – DISRUPT
    • Fandango November 9, 2018 / 9:18 am

      The pingback did work. Sometimes it takes a while for them to show up.


      • blindzanygirl November 9, 2018 / 9:23 am

        Oh thanks

        Liked by 1 person

  2. Marilyn Armstrong November 9, 2018 / 9:52 am

    I have a headache and another storm is gathering. I have no will to write anything. I haven’t even decided whether or not to put out fresh birdseed or wait for the storm to come and go and come and go. This has been our pattern: a day of sun or part of a day (these past two days were so great, they were RAVING about it on TV — TWO WHOLE DAYS OF SUNSHINE! We haven’t had three since last March. Or maybe last Fall.

    Our rivers are cresting and the wind rose this morning. It looked like oak leaf snow and now most of the oak woods are bare. We get weird weather in New England, but this is something else. I’m cold, my bones ache, and I have actually read a book for review. Like — on paper in printed words. Oy.

    Liked by 1 person

    • Fandango November 9, 2018 / 11:02 am

      The weather here is beautiful (sunny and around 70), but the air is thick with smoke from a fire about 120 miles north east of the city that has burned 70,000 acres and displaced more than 150,000 people from their homes.


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