More than one million words written for WriterAccess alone, and no two paragraphs the same . . . Just to put it in perspective, the seven volumes of Harry Potter only totaled 1,084,170 words!
Adrienne C. is justifiably proud of her content writing career. She is the consummate professional, with boundless enthusiasm for every assignment she approaches.
Her highest praise is expressed by the following words, from not just one, but many clients:
“I really like the way you write, Adrienne.”
Trained as a journalist, she arrived at her current freelance career the long way around. She has written professionally for newspapers and universities and for several businesses. She has also detoured into successive entrepreneurial ventures, including home building and design, real estate and home staging, corporate personnel, organizational image building and event planning.
Adrienne has ghostwritten speeches, edited manuscripts for other authors, worked on anthologies, dabbled in memoir and personality profiles, and still loves scavenging for stories in out-of-the-way places and unusual surroundings. Although she considers herself primarily a wordsmith, she also has a finely-honed sense of style and enjoys the creativity of website design, including selecting images and fonts to convey a particular mood.
With a style that is spare and to the point, Adrienne delights in presenting facts accurately. But she also strives to lead readers into unknown worlds, worlds filled with ideas to explore and information to digest. She views her mission alternately as guide, teacher, informer, storyteller or weaver, always imaginative, but totally coherent.
Adrienne takes pride in her craft; she enjoys writing what she knows, and she delights in learning. She is as adept at researching an unfamiliar topic as she is at presenting fresh word pictures to showcase the familiar.
She is equally happy crafting content for WA clients, writing stories under her own byline, or telling tales and expressing opinions on her personal blog.
She does exactly what one crusty old-time journalist insisted that writers ought to do: She strives to satisfy her readers between the printed sheets. (so to speak!)