10 Blogs About Creative Psychology

Studying the creative process itself (and its corresponding struggles) is useful for those who dabble in several different disciplines. Whether you knit, paint, write, sing, or conduct scientific experiments, understanding your mind and the minds of others is an undeniable asset. 

When I first started reading creativity blogs, I was glad to discover the broader topic of creative psychology (versus simple technical tips, sometimes in a domain not even relevant to me). 

Creativity Meets Mindfulness

Not only does thinking about your creative process help you become more aware, it also helps to ease anxiety, self-doubt, and negativity inevitably encountered while venturing into uncharted territories. 

The creative process is meant to be difficult. Embracing those difficulties through the act of gaining knowledge is a noble endeavor.

I occasionally write about systemizing, the Theory of Positive Disintegration, and bibliotherapy on this blog (three favorite topics to come out of my formal time studying creative psychology). 

If you enjoy aspects of this site, you’ll enjoy the below blogs as well. Happy reading!

10 Creative Psychology Blogs

  1. The Artist’s Road

  2. Your Rainforest Mind 

  3. Eric Maisel (Author of more than 50 books about creativity, the creative life, and creativity coaching.)

  4. Steven Pressfield (Author of The War of Art. This site contains a great mix of creativity and history.)

  5. The Artist’s Way (Known as “The Godmother" and "High Priestess" of creativity, Julia Cameron is sister to James Cameron and has a child with Martin Scorsese. Needless, to say, she has great insights on the creative process). 

    A Brief Dive into the Douglas Eby Empire

    For prolific content on creative psychology, consider following Douglas Eby on Twitter. All of the below sites are generated by him and excellent in their own right. Topics include creativity,  personal growth, positive psychology, giftedness, and emotional health.

  6. Highly Sensitive and Creative

  7. High Ability

  8. Talent Development Resources

  9. Personal Growth Information

  10. The Inner Entrepreneur

Additional Thoughts

When I decided pursuing a PhD did not make sense for me, I was relieved to find several spaces online where I could continue to further my knowledge about creativity.

Whether in relation to the mind or the environment, the mysteries of the creative process are endless (and stories throughout history related to the creative process are epic too).

Integrating new creative knowledge here and there leaves room for what I really enjoy - engaging in creativity and not just studying it!

Do you like to study the creative process?

Do you have any sites you like to frequently visit that aren't mentioned here?