Had The Lancet not published their now retracted article, “Ileal-lymphoid-nodular hyperplasia, non-specific colitis, and pervasive developmental disorder in children” by Andrew Wakefield et al. in 1998, perhaps we wouldn’t be facing one of the most significant public health challenges of our time.
A free checklist to help you break down the art and science of clear health writing.
There’s no denying that assessing your writing is a daunting, confusing task. Luckily, there are quite a few ways to evaluate your skills so you can develop your writing abilities with confidence.
This is a question that comes up often in my course groups. And, it’s reasonable and natural to worry about time. Time is money. The less time you spend writing, the more money you make. The more time you spend researching, writing, reviewing and refining, the more your hourly rate drops.
A study recently published in the Journal of Health Communication has looked at warning labels on cigarette packages in the Netherlands.
You can read hundreds of blog posts full of tips on how to improve your writing, but these easy writing exercises will get you real results.
Wising up is about helping your readers to understand why they should care.
Adding more detail is a small yet significant tweak that helps to improve the quality of your writing.
If we want our readers to not only understand our content but also act on it, then we need to know more about how behaviour change works.
Here’s how to find the most useful apps for recording audio or video interviews.
Evidence-based advice to help you debunk health myths, correct misinformation and inspire behaviour change in your readers.
Here’s how to write high-quality, socially responsible blogs that help your readers make better decisions about their health and wellbeing.
Here’s how to tell a legitimate guest post request from a fake one – and how to deal with those annoying spammers once and for all.
Not all medical breakthroughs are truly breakthroughs. Does that mean they’re not worthy of being reported on?
Confused about referencing software? We break it down.