Denyse Yeo


Location icon Singapore

Denyse is a founding partner of boutique editorial services firm Unicorn Publishing (, which offers corporations and publishers a wide swathe of services from copywriting and content creation to proofreading and project management.

She is also an independent writer and editor, with a focus on business profiles and lifestyle features. She has written articles for newspapers and magazines (such as The Business Times, The Straits Times' The Life!, The Peak, Singapore Tatler and Prestige), as well as custom titles (such as Singapore Health and Silver Kris). She is the editor of Audi Magazine Singapore (published by Edipresse).

Prior to her venture into entrepreneurship, Denyse was a newspaper and magazine journalist for more than 11 years. Her last role was as Editor of Singapore's number one women's interest magazine, Her World, published by SPH Magazines. Before that, she was also a news journalist with The New Paper and Project Eyeball.


Singapore Public Service

Luxury Lifestyle

Singapore Tatler
Meet the New Central London District of Victoria

The once-drab district in London's CBD is getting a faceflit - and the rewards are proving big for property owners. Dreary. Dull. An office ghetto. A dead centre. All these negative terms have been used from time to time over the last couple of decades to describe the central London district of Victoria.


Tan Min-Liang: Gaming Guru

The cult-like devotion to and rock-star status of gaming company Razer and its co-founder and CEO, Tan Min-Liang, is plain to see. More than 500 people around the world have proudly tattooed the firm's three-headed snake logo on their skin. Fans have created memes of Tan as the saviour-like character Neo from The Matrix movie series.

"Your Ultimate Boss is the Citizen of Singapore"

One year into her portfolio, Permanent Secretary for Health Tan Ching Yee talks about the path she's taken, remembering who the Public Service really serves - and her little ice cream experiment. - Text by Denyse Yeo, Photos by John Heng Most people buy knick-knacks abroad as a souvenir of their holiday.


Guide to Disrupting F&B | DBS BusinessClass Event

RSVP now and gain access cutting-edge insights from the entrepreneurs behind some of the most innovative F&B companies across Singapore and Asia. Join the founders of celebrated start-ups Infinium Robotics, iChef and HappyFresh among others, as they let you in on the secrets of their success and how they are changing the world with it.

Joo Chiat/Katong

Once filled with coconut plantations and used as a weekend retreat by wealthy city dwellers, Katong developed into a residential suburb by the early 20th century. It became populated by a growing English-educated middle class, including Peranakans and Eurasians. The neighbouring Joo Chiat area is named after Chew Joo Chiat, a wealthy Chinese landowner in the early 20th-century.



Heritage enclaves turned lifestyle hubs in Singapore - Page 3 of 3 - SilverKris

Former convent In the heart of the Civic District, Chijmes is a beautifully preserved former chapel and convent that dates back to 1854. Where students in pinafores and nuns in wimples once strode through the hallways of the Convent of the Holy Infant Jesus, people now gather during happy hour at Chijmes' many fine restaurants, bars and clubs.

The Business Times
The really great outdoors

LUXURIOUS safari camps and exclusive wilderness retreats are the ultimate destination for those wanting to get away from it all - and have an active holiday while they're at it. These are some of the most secluded spots for an adventure away from the crowds. Read more at The Business Times.

South central: New Zealand's South Island uncovered

At first glance, the ocean-side playground on a sliver of the Oamaru coast looked remarkably out of place in this little town in North Otago. Children's swings hung across a structure that looked like a statue of Charlie Chaplin on a mammoth penny-farthing (yes, the arcade high wheeler).

Health & Other Lifestyle
Stroke: New Test to Better Assess Language Problems

The beaver, a river animal commonly found in Europe and North America. The pretzel, a salty snack. And the Egyptian sphinx, a mythical creature. These objects may not be familiar to Singaporeans, but are used in a test to assess language problems in stroke patients. Not surprisingly, many Singaporeans were not able to identify them.

Linkedin icon