When deadlines get tight, it can be tempting to skip proofreading and go straight to posting your blog or filing your brief. But typos and form errors can come back to haunt you later on.
You’ve set aside the time and crafted a well-written blog post with SEO in mind. You’ve uploaded it to your website and are ready to click publish. Stop! Until you’ve taken the time to add a picture or image, your not ready to go live. Find out why images matter for your blog post.
Many writers have a certain ritual they use to connect with their muse and get the creative juices flowing. That often includes a set space to work. But a recent tour of local coworking spaces showed me, sometimes you just need to get out and write somewhere different.
The project is done. The article has been proofread. The post has been published. You’re done, right? No need to go back and reread your own work. That is, unless you want to learn from your mistakes and see the progress you made.
Law and marketing don’t always mix. But sometimes, you can use your website to showcase your expertise, or use your legal know-how to improve your website. Find out how to put your law degree to work on your website.
It isn’t easy to create new habits. There are always other things, competing priorities, and distractions to get in the way actually doing the thing you have promised yourself. One great way to fight procrastination and develop a writing habit is to join a writers’ group, like Legal Linguist’s free monthly Write Night at PatchWork […]
Launching a video ad campaign can be a big deal. From approving the script, to scheduling the videographer, to actually appearing in front of the camera yourself, a successful video ad campaign can take time and effort to do right. But are you skipping a step? Can your blog support a video ad campaign and […]
2018 is ticking down to its final days and the holidays are right around the corner. Now is the perfect time to plan your 2019 content strategy, so you can hit the ground running in the new year.
Lawyers are taught to write a certain way. We spend three years and over $100,000 learning how to speak the secret language of legalese. But then, when it’s time to write for the general public, we forget that they don’t know the language. That makes us seem elite, aloof, and let’s face it, down right […]
Your schedule is packed with court hearings. You’re practically living out of your car. When are you supposed to find time to write that next trial brief or motion for summary disposition? And will it be any good if you do it on the road?