WHAT WE DO
Our team of caring and supportive editors strives to uphold the highest ethical standards in our work with students, faculty, and academic and career professionals. We present ourselves and our work ethically and compassionately, bringing the two elements together to build a responsible and productive editing and coaching experience.
WHAT WE DO
- Coach and guide students, faculty, and academic and career professionals on writing and the mechanics of style.
- Read and review all documents for grammar, spelling, punctuation, consistency in formatting, and alignment with style guidelines.
- Suggest alternative words or phrases, provide guidance on sentence structure, and advise on how to better organize ideas.
- Provide students, faculty, and academic and career professionals with a thorough overview of areas that need attention and improvement.
- Track all edits and changes for the client to review and accept or reject.
WHAT WE DO NOT DO
- Write content for students, faculty, or academic and career professionals. Ever.
- Assess the validity of sources. We edit for consistency with the citation style, not the quality of the sources themselves.
- Check for plagiarism or accept responsibility for plagiarism. We expect that the content provided to us is original and that paraphrased or quoted material is cited in alignment with style guidelines.
- Guarantee that the project will achieve the client’s intended goal (e.g., a successful dissertation defense). We do our best to ensure precise and thorough editing and formatting. The success of the project as a whole rests solely with the author.
- Accommodate poor planning or failure to submit materials on time. The quality of our work (and therefore your project) is affected by a tight deadline.
Plagiarism is the representation of another’s words or ideas as one’s own in any academic work. Plagiarism includes but it not limited to copying from the Internet; copying from a peer; failing to credit an author’s ideas that you have quoted, paraphrased, or summarized in your own words; re-using your own work for multiple classes or assignments; and/or knowingly misrepresenting quoted evidence.
Examples of projects include but are not limited to:
Theses and Dissertations
… and more!
Marketing and Outreach Materials
Social Media Content
… and more!