For those who want to draw better, here are some suggestion

Practice leads to improvement. You won't get better unless you put in the effort. The more you draw, the more confident you will become. 

Whether it's simple line drawings or intricately detailed renderings, you can learn a lot from watching other people's work. How did they use line and shape? How did they shade? 

For many people, recreating an existing two-dimensional image is easier than recreating an actual object, person, or environment. 

As you work from photos, look for edges, shapes, and angles. Do not trace. up to Please note that many photographs have distorted shapes, sizes and proportions. Use the photos as a reference, but stick to exact proportions. 

If you're just starting out, pick simple items and work your way up to complex ones. Go ahead and try drawing yourself and people and your pets. 

Draw your furniture and your living spaces. Do you enjoy coffee? Draw your coffee cup. Here's a challenge: draw your hand.

Hands and feet are the most complex parts of your anatomy and are easily accessible. Once you master these, you can draw anything. 

A class keeps you accountable. The teacher will correct your mistakes. Watching others draw is very useful for developing your own observational skills. 

Keep a sketchbook. That is, keep it with you, open it and fill it. This will be a reminder to grab your pencil or pen and do some drawing. 

Be intentional. This is a difficult thing because if you want to improve anything, you have to decide to do it. 

You need to make a commitment and plan a regular time in your week or day. To get good at it, you have to get used to it.