In business, people seem to love the word “aggressive.” You’ll hear people talk about how they network aggressively or how their sales team is aggressive. And when they say these things, they mean them in a positive way. But what
US presidential debate vocabulary lesson #2: Is “unproud” a word?
There’s a brand that’s getting a lot of web traffic these days because of the US presidential debates. And no, we’re not talking about fact checkers or Canadian real estate agents who are looking to lure disgruntled Americans across the
Where to place commas in a sentence
When was the last time you were confused about where to place commas in a sentence? It probably wasn’t that long ago. That’s because commas are tricky things. They can play so many different roles in sentences that it’s hard
US presidential debate vocabulary lesson #1: Is “braggadocious” a word?
There were over 80 million people who watched the first US presidential debate on September 26, so there’s a good chance you were one of them. If you were, you may have heard Trump say this: “I have a tremendous
16 Tips on How to Reduce Word Counts and Write Concisely
Have you ever finished drafting a one-pager, report, or social media profile only to find out that you’re hundreds of words or characters over your limit? Or maybe you’re not working with a word limit, but you get the sense
“To hone” vs. “to home”: What’s the difference?
Have you ever read or used the phrase “to hone in on”? We’re guessing that many of you have. After all, it’s a common phrase that people use to say that they’re converging on something. What if we told you,
How to write cohesively and improve the flow of your writing
Have you ever written website copy, a blog post, or a report and felt like your sentences just didn’t hang well together? Maybe you had all of the right words and ideas on the page but your sentences seemed more
“Awhile” vs. “a while”: What’s the difference?
What is the difference between “awhile” and “a while”?
How to make numbers plural
If you’ve ever written about the history of a brand, product, or technology, you’ve probably had to figure out how to make a number plural. Although it may seem pretty simple to figure out how to make words plural, numbers
“Disinterested” vs. “uninterested”: What’s the difference?
English has a knack for making life difficult. Not only are English words full of silent letters (think “knock” and “align”), but they also have a sneaky habit of looking a lot like other words. To make things even more