10. Turn off the internet. Seriously. And good luck; it's easier typed than done.
9. Make a list of events that have to happen for the plot to wrap up. This gives you a sense of control. This is good.
8. If you're really stuck, throw in a new plot twist. This can really help when you're staring at the blank screen with "What happens next?" in an endless loop in your brain.
7. Start at the end and work backwards. This has worked for me in the past.
6. Bribe yourself with the promise of a reward when you finish. NOTE: think 'when' not 'if'.
5. Write those scenes you've been itching to write and worry about the order later.
4. Write those scenes which scare you to death. Writing them will bolster your confidence. WARNING: writing these scenes may also have you reaching for the nearest bottle. It's all good.
3. Since you know what your final word count should be (approximately) break the remainder down into not-too-frightening segments. 1,000 words isn't frightening, but the thought of 10,000 can be paralyzing.
2. Give yourself a deadline with real consequences if you don't reach it. Fear is a wonderful motivator.
1. Reach back into the distant mists of time and remember how you felt when you first started this project. Anything that made you feel like that excited deserves to be completed.