I'm working on two series, one drawn entirely traditionally and the other entirely digital. The digital one has been published to Tapas while the traditional one is still in the works (even though I have 130 pages already drawn). For the digital series, I use a Wacom Bamboo tablet and Krita. For the traditional series, I sketch using pencil and erasers and ink using fineliners and a pentel brush. For the odd coloured page, I mainly use watercolours and gouache on watercolour paper. I draw on A4 sheets when making pages traditionally, while my digital canvas for each page is 1800x2600.
I don't write scripts anymore. They're a great way to keep track of everything but personally, I got bored of writing a script of every chapter/episode. I don't really have a process, I just constantly think and daydream about my story, and sooner or later I'll randomly be hit with a 'eureka!' moment.
I plan in a disjointed way. My story will be rather character-centric, so I think of major heartwarming/tragic/generally impactful scenes/revelations that will happen at some point in the story close to where I am now and then I "pants" my way there.
When it comes to worldbuilding especially, I would avoid info dumps and gradually reveal elements of the setting. Few things are more boring than a big long info dump at the beginning of the first episode, in my opinion. For character building, I've noticed that most of my characters generally behave in ways that I either behave in now, or used to behave in the past. This way, I can relate to them to some extent and know how to potentially solve their issues, because they were issues that I had to deal with in the past or have to deal with now.
My favourite genres to write in are drama and horror, with action and fantasy in second place.
It depends. My record is 8 hours straight in one day but usually I write/draw for maybe 4-5 hours per day (it's an obsessive hobby).
I would say to simply draw characters that are appealing to you. If you want to draw anime, go for it. If you are a fan of realism, go for it. If you like the cartoony strip style, then why not? The more you draw, the better you will become. Like I said, I give most of my characters an element of my own personality so I'll be able to understand them. Other bits and pieces of their character come from other people I know, characters from works I was inspired by, or just pulled from thin air.
Wow, I really like to ramble.
Anyway, if you want to check out my work, here it is: