Professional writers don’t use “very,” because they know it adds nothing.
Professional writers don’t say, “I have no words,” or “Words can’t express what I’m feeling right now.” Writers sharpen their pencils and by God, set out to compel words to express what they’re feeling.
Some professional writers may have succumbed to using lots of exclamation points in emails, but they don’t overuse them in their prose.
And for the love of Bartleby, professional writers shouldn’t say they are “beyond excited.”
Or that they’re “beyond proud.”
Or their situation was “beyond embarrassing.”
First of all, you’re probably not beyond excited. You’re probably just excited. (Excited is excitement enough!) Okay, maybe you’re ecstatic. Then say that. Oh, you’re “beyond ecstatic”? Then we should probably have an ambulance idling outside.
There’s another word for “beyond proud.” It’s “preening.” And you’re doing it.
There’s also an old word for “beyond embarrassing.” It’s “ashamed.” As you should be, for slathering your sentences in the linguistic equivalent of, “I Can’t Believe It’s Not Butter.” (Or, as you would put it, “I’m Beyond Gobsmacked It’s Not Butter.”)
As my writing teacher colleague Mike Long says to good writers who write bad things: “Stop that.”