What clients are saying

"Wow, where do I start? It was a breath of fresh air to work with Karolyn. Her understanding of my needs was flawless and she provided them in a timely manner. In addition to giving me excellent pointers and suggestions, she researched the accuracy of the details in my work. She will definitely be my go-to person for future work."

-Z. Twersky, US, 2022

"For reference, I am writing a nonfiction book under 75,000 words. I am not a grammar expert, nor a line or copy editor so I needed a lot of help. She found mistakes that I did not even know were mistakes in the first place. I took notes when she sent me her edits. She was very timely considering the workload. I am asking for her help in future self-published shorter works for sure. Worth every penny."

-J.J. Bartel, US, 2022

Writing tips

Reality Check blog post opens in new window

opens in new windowReality Check

Fact checking in the publishing industry is an important part of writing and editing nonfiction content, as well as fiction that references factual people, events, and places. . . .

Drawing Lines blog post opens in new window

opens in new windowDrawing Lines

Hyphens and dashes—some of the most misused punctuation marks—are used to clarify phrases or sentences that would likely be misunderstood without them. . .

Fuzzy Details blog post opens in new window

opens in new windowFuzzy Details

Vague language leaves readers with too many questions, unsure about what the author is describing or explaining. Imprecise language also tends to be bland compared. . .

He Said, She Thought blog post opens in new window

opens in new windowHe Said, She Thought

Written literature contains two types of dialogue, spoken and internal. The majority of this article discusses spoken dialogue, and addresses internal dialogue at. . .