copywriting and content
I'm a writer, copywriter and screenwriter who's great at making information come alive for the internet. I've worked on projects about IT, energy policy, management strategy, haircare, extra-thin condoms, vegetables, car sales and everything in between. I also used to edit Three Thousand (Melbourne's first online city guide) so I've got plenty of experience talking about arts, music, recreation and travel. There's a small sample of my work below, and you can get in touch at [email protected]
copywriting and content
City guides with fun facts, games and activities for kids. Aimed at stimulating the imagination and keeping kids occupied during long haul flights.
Phenomenom is a fresh approach to food education, feat. videos and free teaching resources for Year 3, 4, 5 & 6, aligned to the Australian Curriculum.
It argued the Bush administration conspired with Big Oil and car manufacturers to quite literally crush the electric vehicle revolution just as it was gaining speed. Boy have things changed. More than a decade later some of the world's biggest car companies are racing into an electric future.
The breakthrough equipment promises to revolutionise how renewable energy feeds into the electricity grid, providing far greater stability and allowing more renewable energy to be used. "This new Australian-led technology will not only create a new innovation we can export to the world but will also benefit our whole electricity system by giving us greater visibility over our distribution networks and allowing for more variable renewable energy," ARENA Chief Executive Ivor Frischknecht said.
The challenges faced when building software can be hard to define. Unlike tackling an Ikea flat-pack or building a bridge, progress can be unclear and problems often aren't recognised until it's too late. Collaborative, adaptable approaches have been proven to ... Continued
Karla Dawes Press Office is a public relations firm catering to select clientele across the food, travel and lifestyle sectors.
Inspired by SkynFeel, our technology that's designed to bring you closer together, we're giving you the chance to get back in touch with intimacy. Join SkynFeel here to enter the draw to win a boutique hotel stay - we're giving away one £500 Mr and Mrs Smith gift card each week for the duration of the campaign.
Suddenly, all the gridlocked commuters and buckled-up kids were set free. You didn't need access to a Porsche (or a lawyer), just a few coins or a console at home (if you were lucky) and a need for speed. Here are four of the most influential, or at least unique, games of the decade.
Taylah is a rebellious, destitute teen from rural Australian suburbia. After a brief sexual encounter, Taylah must scrape together money for the morning-after pill, before it's too late. As she hustles for the cash, Taylah is also stuck babysitting a wild and uncooperative five-year-old, Vegas.
If you're travelling to Sri Lanka, chances are you haven't blocked out much time to check out the capital. The first thing you'll want to do is collapse on a coastal banana lounge or stick your face out a train window to feel the wind in your hair as jungles, mountains and tea fields cascade in and out of view.
In the year 2000, the record industry was making roughly twice as much cash as it makes today. Massive production budgets meant pop was shinier than JT's teeth and tighter than JT's curls.
When I was 15 in the early 2000s my friends and I used to bomb trains. I remember stealing Posca pens, emptying out the fluorescent paint then filling them up with a mixture of stamp ink and my mum's nail polish remover. The acetone mixed with ink to form a liquid no amount of chemical cleaning could remove.
"WOWOWOWOWOWOWOWOWOW" That's the sound of Milky Moo. She's a genetically perfect cow with an eye infection that's also a vanguard for truth. In Rhydian Thomas's Milk Island, the year is 2023. Earthquakes have left the South Island's "famous Lord of the Rings landscape as wretched as Mordor."
Naomi Beveridge & Steve Benn Way Out West is a column where Melbourne-based writer and cultural critic Sam West thinks (a lot) about music-related stuff, and life in general. The name of the column comes from an old trance song Sam likes. Read more Way Out West here.
This is the perfect eulogy for Banksy's anti-establishment message. The best angle I could come up with to cover Melbourne's new Banksy exhibition was to break in and tag the place up. That's what one of the hooded truth-speakers in his stencils would do.