I've always had trouble with scene transitions, especially between compressed and decompressed time. So often I'll find that a scene is dragging on pointlessly after accomplishing all it needs to, but I'm having trouble ending it, so I'll just hit the eject button, move on to the next bit, and come back and smooth out the joints later.
That's generally a problem associated with writing 'a day in the life' chapters, where you simply follow the character, and there's no real beginning and ending points. It's a typically starting point for most authors.
You run into this less with 'episodic' chapters, which each chapter is centered around a specific episode, or a series of related episodes, even if they take up more than a single day.
When you take this approach, once you finish with the specific episode, and accomplish the point the episode was intended to highlight, you're done! No need to continue.
Or I'll be cruising along and change my mind on something that affects continuity chapters back, and rather than break my flow with what I'm doing to go back and rewrite the earlier section, I'll just flip back and drop in a "--FIX ME--", and continue with what I was writing, and go through later to clean up the timeline.
That's why I prefer handling continuity issues during a separate revision phase, after the entire first draft is completed and you know what the story covers and where it's heading. That way, you're aware of which scenes really don't add much to the story, or which simply never 'played out'.
So the upshot of all of this is that my works-in-progress generally aren't a story that's complete from the beginning to some point somewhere in the middle, after which it hasn't been written yet. They're disconnected chunks of more-or-less polished text with gaps in between, and even the parts that are written are subject to change later on. I don't have anything that could be posted until it's almost done.
I know this isn't your style, but just as a learning experience, you may want to try revising one of your shorter stories. You don't need to complete the revision if your books are all too long, but merely seeing what effect it has on the overall story, and how many things ultimately become largely irrelevant and a story progresses is important to realize. If nothing else, it'll help guide you as you write 'on the fly'.