I’ve been fascinated by science as far back as I can remember. At a time when it was considered unusual for girls to show an interest in science, my school schedule was full of biology, physics and chemistry classes.
I began my university studies working toward a degree in chemistry, but switched to political science, with an emphasis on philosophy and sociology, because I wanted to understand the ethical, cultural and political aspects of science. I wanted to know more than how things happen; I wanted to know how they affect us and what we should do about them.
Now I’m a member of the Association of British Science Writers. Blog posts of mine have appeared on the websites of Nature and Scientific American. I’m a regular contributor to the well known science website Phys.org and to it sister website, Medical Xpress, and I’ve been a blogger for the top ranking science news site, RedOrbit. My science writing has been syndicated by websites such as the Huffington Post.
The Assessment and Qualifications Alliance, the largest examination board in the England, used my science writing in a national critical thinking exam. My work was chosen because of its clarity.
As a talented communicator, I bring something to science writing that scientists who happen to write do not. Doing science and writing about science are very different things. They require different skills. It takes an expert writer like me to ensure that science writing incites interest and enthusiasm in any audience. I don’t have to rely on dull, jargon-filled writing to provide readers with accurate information and to help them understand how scientific breakthroughs could affect them.
Let me help you share science with the world.
Read my ebook: Dream Science: What Your Dreams Really Mean