101691 interviews created 

Report writing

What part of your job is your least favourite?

Writing reports and meetings.

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

"The Odyssey" and "The Iliad" by Homer. Somewhere between third and fifth grade, I found translations of both books on a shelf in a back room. I've loved Mythology and everything connected to the Trojan War ever since.

Other than an attempt to forge my parent's signatures on a report card in first grade, my first stabs at creative writing occurred in ninth grade re "current events." Our history teacher expected us to bring news clips from home and read them aloud...or copy the text by hand. I invented mine in study hall the period before our class. My classmates, who knew my secret, snickered and laughed over my breathless news items, i.e., "Flash! Man grows eleventh finger from left eyeball!"

What is your favourite thing about working in advertising and what is your least favourite?

Favorite: Having "creative inspiration" as a part of my job. Ex: Waking up a 7am on Mother's Day morning, grabbing my iPad and writing down the killer tagline that shot into my head.
Least: Due diligence. I just want to be creative. Reports and bookkeeping be damned. ;)

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

My first serious read was "The Hobbit." I was elected as a reporter for the Eager Beaver 4-H Club in Marsing, Idaho at the age of 13. When I first started writing the epic, award winning novel "My Bad Tequila" I wrote a Blog to develop readership and most of my readers were friends, family and Facebook Friends. I sold my first copy of "My Bad Tequila" at the Scottsdale Art Festival in November 2010 to a couple who lived in Scottsdale and also had a house in San Carlos, Mexico of where most of the mystery takes place in the adventure & mystery novel.

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

I have no idea what I first read. I know I started reading very early. I think my writing began with my first journal when I was 12 or 13. But I don't think anyone started reading me until I was a reporter for my high school newspaper.

How often do you post? Does regular posting of your blog require a lot of effort on your part?

I post once a day.
Not because it requires effort on my part but because i am a perfectionist. I spend countless hours researching my topic in a thorough manner before reporting it. I feel like i owe it to my readers that everything i blog about has to be accurate, so i research and read a lot before i start the easiest part- writing. Funnily the writing process only takes me 1-2 hours, as the words jump from my mind the phrases just happen to form themselves from nowhere!

Does freedom of expression end where the editorial line begins?

No, that's where it begins -- in the editorial section. If I've misconstrued the question, the alternate answer would be absolutely. A true journalist should not have freedom of expression when writing a news story, and must be limited to reporting only the facts.

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

My first read was the Abilene Reporter News at 4-according to my stepmother. My writing took off back in 2004 when I wrote a novel called Soldier and the Lady-The Unknown Soldier Chronicles. My first readers were my wife and daughter. They thought it was pretty good. An agent late in 2004 also read it and tried to get publishers to read it.

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

I've been a voracious reader all of my life, thanks in large part to my parents' love of books. I supposed I started writing in school. I figured out I had the knack for it when I found I could use last-minute essays to boost the grades on my report cards. My first reader, at least the first who was not giving me grades for my work, was my elementary-school librarian, Mrs. Hickey. I used to write poems and offer them to her to read.

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

I didn't read as a child. The first proper book I read of my own volition was Albert Camus' "The Outsider" after I was recommended to listen to the song "Killing An Arab" by the Cure and then read the book that had inspired it. I never looked back, so good a read was it. I was always writing as a kid, sports reports, bad poetry, song lyrics. I wrote stage plays at college & for 10 years after. I switched to novels when my twin boys came along & I couldn't hang out in theatres night after night any more. My Mother and Aunt have always read my books and always handed it back and said "that's nice dear", before shaking their heads and asking themselves where they went wrong in my upbringing.

How do you see your blog evolving in the future?

I'd love to have Fine in lots of cities around the U.S. and have a team of reporters writing for me. But for now, I'm trying to establish a distinct tone and voice for the site and I'm not ready to relinquish control of the writing at this point.

Do you write on a computer? Do you print frequently? Do you correct on paper? What is your process?

When it comes to writing match previews and match reports I write on the computer. This is mostly a matter of research. I find www.bbc.co.uk and www.scotprem.com very useful sites and the sites of clubs themselves can also prove invaluable. When it comes to poetry, I write on paper first and edit on paper, only putting things on the computer when I’ve written the same draft out twice and can find nothing I want to improve on: this is usually about the tenth draft of a poem.

Would you say the journalism blog is revolutionizing the profession?

Exclusively blogs? Not really. But are the top-notch bloggers — who not only invest their time, but also strive for the very best writing and reporting possible — pushing us to do better? Yes.

Blogs are a tool, just one in a box of tools. But it's the same for newspapers, TV, or radio. There isn't one type of media that is singularly powerful enough to revolutionize all the others. Each method influences, but no media outlet is better or more powerful than the rest.

Full disclosure: I've maintained a blog of some sort since 2004.

Up till now, what has been your professional career path?

Broad experience in (online) marketing, social media/social learning, project management communication.

I started my working career in 1991 as communication consultant at the Dutch Ministry of Defence, mostly responsible for internal communiciation programs and tools.

In 1995 I started working for Boertien & partners training and consultancy as trainer/consultant and started doing training programs on business writing.

In 1997 I switched to Vergouwen Overduin to do the same thing, but with more challenges in the business writing area. After a starting period I focused more and more on audit report writing and audit reports became a speciality and made me the expert I'm now on this kind of reports.

After some years on internal management jobs, I got involved in Vergouwen Overduin sales and marketing of open courses and later on I switched definitely to marketing.

One of my major marketing topics is the impact of social media, mobile devices and apps on learning and development and its market. I believe that the iPad will be a big revolution for education. I'm a heavy iPhone and iPad user and have a paperless workspace, thanks to the iPad.

Read my tweets (@pvloev) in Dutch and English on the social/mobile learning and social marketing subject and read my articles in Dutch on www.bijgespijkerd.nl.

As one of the co-owners of the Dutch media blogsite Bijgespijkerd I'm working on sharing high quality content with professional (social media) marketeers

As a member of the PR committee Dutch Training Association, Vetron, I share my thoughts on (online) marketing with my fellow committee members to improve the position of Vetron and her members.

How has your sport helped your personal growth?

My research skills, report writing and vocabulary have improved exponentially.

How did you get started? Who introduced you to the sport?

Prior to playing the Kick-Off video game I had no interest in soccer. I watched the 1990 European Cup final between Milan & Benfica then the 1990 World Cup and I was hooked. I posted a match report from the 1996 Olympic Soccer tournament on the rec.sport.soccer newsgroup. The report was well received so I continued writing.

What did you study and why did you choose to study that field?

Prior to becoming Certified as a Personal Trainer and Nutrition consultant in 2003, I obtained a BA in Communications in 2002.

I have always been passionate about writing, reporting, researching and overall communication about issues that are important to pass along. I come from a family of writers, reporters, advertisers and communicators. It's in our blood.

Coupled with my passion for fitness, I have become an expert in the field of Nutrition and Exercise science and write articles that are published in several databases and especially in my company's main website and blog.

I decided to become a Personal Trainer because my interest in physical fitness and nutrition, and the rewarding feeling of helping others achieve their best selves surpassed my passion for writing full time.

I can say that now I have happily achieved the goal to join the things I love the most, writing and fitness, because I am often invited to be a guest writer in fitness publications and even for advertisements of products.

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

I vaguely remember, sometime in the mid-1940's at about 12 years of age, reading a book called THE WHITE PANTHER. I don't remember much about the book or who wrote it; I only remember being hugely entertained. Then, as a teenager, I discovered F. Scott Fitzgerald.

I began writing in High School (IONA Prep, New Rochelle NY) in 1948. I had taken a book out of the school library, a collection of humor pieces by Robert Benchley called 'The Early Worm', was tickled by Benchley’s style and tried my best (unsuccessfully) to emulate him. That incident probably resulted in a misdemeanor (I discovered the book several years later in my bookcase at home; obviously I hadn't returned it to the school library) and absolutely did result in a series of rejection slips from The New Yorker magazine in response to my clumsy attempts to replicate Benchley’s type of humor.

Since then I’ve always been writing something, ‘though I didn’t attempt a novel until many years later. In the meantime, I wrote book and lyrics for college musicals and had a weekly column in the college newspaper, wrote intelligence reports while serving in Korea as Battalion Intelligence Sergeant as well as contributing news pieces to Army publications, wrote hundreds of business proposals and client reports as Partner in two major management consulting firms, wrote many articles for industry publications and wrote and delivered scores of speeches.

It wasn’t until about 20 years ago, at age 57, that I wrote the opening scene of my recently published novel THE LION DOMINION (that scene being the arrival of Ethiopian Emperor Haile Selassie in Jamaica on April 21, 1966) that I had any thought of writing a novel. I also must admit that THE LION DOMINION is self-published, using CreateSpace an Amazon company, as I decided to wait no longer for a traditional publisher to succumb to my charms. Besides, as Oscar Wilde supposedly said, “Books are never finished they are merely abandoned.” I had to abandon my first baby in order to be able to bring forth others waiting to be born.

First readers of THE LION DOMINION (and other works in process) have been a life-long friend who served as model for one of the main characters, a former business partner/friend and his wife (both writers and merciless critics) and a new friend, a retired CIA field man (and hell of a writer), one of a few people with whom I exchange drafts and edits.

(By the length of my answer to this relatively simple set of questions, you can probably infer that I tend to overwrite and must rely on my critics and editors to
hold me back.)

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

I grew up in Denmark and began to write stories as soon as I learned to write. At age fifteen my family immigrated to Australia. This meant a new culture and a new language. The greatest shock to me was to realize I would not become an investigative reporter and journalist in this lifetime. Much of my English was learned by writing. It took many years for me to regain my confidence to write fluently. It took even longer to find the time.

Not till I retired did time and my love for writing meet up again. It was ignited by what you might call a 'cause'. I had suffered a weight problem for twenty years. During that time I tried every diet on the planet. I finally came to the conclusion that diets don't work. This got me thinking and I realized that for the first 43 years of my life I never had a weight problem. I stayed slim and maintained the same lifestyle. It made me remember some really significant events in the past and some things I had almost forgotten.

The reason for our weight problems. And the growing problem with diabetes type 2. Suddenly became crystal clear. That was around ten years ago. That's when I returned to the traditional diet and lifestyle I had followed in the past. I got back into contact with my own body, I reminded myself how it works and I began to listen to it. I chose the foods I knew it could understand. And I have not had a weight problem since.

The pressing desire to pass on what I had learned, particularly about the cause of today's obesity statistics, finally gave me the courage to write about it. We are all drowning in diet information. We have handed the responsibility for the welfare of our body. To people who do not know or understand how the body works. Nor, it seems do they care.

It is not the 'right diet' that will cure our obesity problems. Or the looming epidemic of diabetes type 2. The problem is not our diets, the problem is: 1.that we diet at all. 2. That most of us have become addicted to food. And are now victims of the food industry. For the past forty years. The food industry has been growning rich on our food addiction.

In the sixties diets were still for sick people, people with diabetes for example. Type2 diabetes was unheard of - and obesity? I don't recall ever seeing a healthy obese child, or hearing of one. Yet today, even child obesity is common. Most tragic of all, more and more children are falling victim to diabetes type 2. It should be obvious to anyone. That we are heading for disaster. According to obesity statistics. Eighty percent of us, including children, will be overweight within a decade.

That is why I want to reach people through my books. And my membership. To teach people why they don't have to have a weight problem. Why nobody is born to be fat. My many articles can be accessed on my website: www.healthylifestyle-news.org

I have recorded close to a dozen videos, many of them are published on my blog. They will give you the kind of information nobody else will give you. If you wonder why nobody wants to talk about food addiction. You need only remember the tobacco industry's. And their appalling display of public lack of responsibility. Not that many years ago.

Too many people are in business to make you fat, and most of them are not even in the fast food business. They can only get away with it if you let them. I hope to get the opportunity to teach you how to get back in touch with your own body. How to take back control of your foods. And never have to see a weight problem again. - At least not in your own family.

Kirsten Plotkin
Goldcoast, Qld, Australia

Creator of The Membership That Cures Food Addiction
Author of My Own Plan,
Author of The carbohydrate Addicts Manual


What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

I am and always have been an avid reader. I cannot recall the first work I read, however; I have always loved biographies. I do not like non-fiction work, although I have read Tolstoy.

I began to write even before entering college. I majored in Journalism as well as several other things :) I fancied myself being a newspaper reporter but became a project manager. I was so miserable that I turned back to my photography and writing. I have written for many publications (print) and now am writing on assignment on various internet publications as well as my own work.

I have a wide variety of readers, from all walks of life. A great deal of my personal writing is Christian reading and something I feel I must do.

What is your specialty in the interactive world?

I perform high level SEO analysis and Conversion Optimization audit services for business web sites looking to improve not only their rankings in the search engines, but also, and more significantly, a higher ratio of click-to-client or click-to-customer conversions.

And as needed, I also offer ongoing consultation to those who need to implement the tasks and action plans I detail in my reports, as well as training of client personnel in the art of content writing with SEO in mind.

What magazines or websites of the sector do you follow regularly?

Filmmaker Magazine
Script Magazine
Creative Screenwriting
The Hollywood Reporter

What type of reading inspires you to write?

It's really all over the place. I read non-fiction for background on things like policy issues; I also read at least most of one newspaper a day, and several news magazines each week. The tone and style, as well as any good background information on my specialty area of healthcare, help inspire me for future efforts. If there is something especially worthwhile, in terms of a report, white paper, or news article, I will save it on my computer for future reference.

I don't write fiction, so although I enjoy the escape into another writer's world, I don't find a lot of writing inspiration through that genre.

What is your creative process like? What happens before sitting down to write?

There are Christians who write, and there are Christian Writers. The former are Christians who write in any genre. I write on Biblical themes. There is plenty of scope because the full range of thoughts, emotions, behavior and spirit is portrayed. I don't want to sound super-spiritual or religious. However since you have asked me, I usually pray over a period of weeks until I am confident I have something to write on. Often it is just one word. For example, in Forget the Former, my impression was to write about the word 'Advocate'. This is a legal Word. It is also a title given to Jesus Christ. So I set the book in the Courtroom of Heaven. It was all about forgetting the past - my life story thinly disguised in the light of the Bible.

After I decided on 'Advocate', I did word-studies and cross-references to see what themes I could use. From there, the really creative process takes over. I take a fair amount of time just meditating on the direction, and my imagination
throws up mind-pictures. So it goes.

Nothing special happens before I sit down to write. I am quite disciplined from all those years of report-writing.

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

The first significant book I read was Wuthering Heights by E. Bronte. I didn't come from a 'reading' family, and it wasn't until I went to Secondary School, that I was challenged to read. The power of the written word really took me by surprise. The pages of my copy of Wuthering Heights are prematurely aged, from the constancy of times read.

My working life involved report-writing of various subjects and lengths, though giving little personal satisfaction. Literature studies at University were more enjoyable. Yet my heart-hunger was to create. I retired early, in my 40's, an ancient age for a novice writer. 'Forget the Former', my first book, was published a few years later.

Initially, I was careful, even scared, to show it to anyone. Apart from a couple of friends, I knew I needed some comments for the back of the book, so I went to influential people. And sighed with relief when the feedback was good.

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

obviously my first books were those silly little books about picking up your socks that you read in kindergarten, but the first novel i read that i remember reading and loving was probably 'Shabanu' by Suzanne Fischer Staples. i loved Shabanu because i had absolutely nothing in common with her. I was sitting in my bedroom suffering from culture shock reading it.

I started writing reports on things that weren't assigned when i was in grade five. the solar system, the life of an ant, irrigation techniques in ancient egypt. my mom would read it and say what is this for? and i would just say 'because i felt like it'. i was also all about funny poems and songs. i would write a poem if i didn't get my way and then wham, whatever it was i wasn't allowed before they would let me have just because i wrote a cheeky rhyme about it. there is a lot of power in stringing together words.

What is your specialty? What subjects do you deal with?

Very varied - I am a postgraduate journalism student and enjoy news writing, feature writing and broadcasting. I especially enjoy reporting and making news and feature packages. I do the shooting, editing, voiceovers and editorial content myself. I also do a lot of music reviews, fashion writing and life and style writing.

What type of reading inspires you to write?

I'm not well-read. I've read the classics in 8th grade...Lord of the Flies, To Kill a Mockingbird, Fahrenheit 451. When my dad saw what the teacher had us reading he made me read Animal Farm, which was really heavy for my 14 year old head. I don't even know if I could handle that one NOW. When I was even younger my dad would read Greek mythology to me, which I loved. I actually began writing in 5th grade. I had a teacher, Miss Stenger, who encouraged the class to keep a daily journal. That's when I started writing poetry. But what absolutely affected me profoundly was reading In Cold Blood. I was in Jr. College, probably about 20 yrs old, and the teacher had us read it. I got through it in a couple hours and then re-read it three times in one week. The teacher brought in the original Life Magazine clippings and photographs from 1959. And then I re-read the book yet again. I just couldn't wrap my brain around the idea that those murders really happened, Smith and Hancock really existed, and how the facts were presented in the form of a story. It was 1984, I'd been writing for underground music fanzines for a year already, and Truman Capote changed the way I wrote concert reviews, album reviews, and the way I wrote in my personal journals. Capote offered me a brand new license of creativity.
But to answer the question, I don't read many if any current authors because I am scared to death of allowing other styles creep into what I do. I like my Capote-angle of writing and I don't want to be influenced by what anyone is doing today. When I do read I tend to read biographys or investigative reporting - I like to read about real people and about things that really happened. Not a fan of fiction, reading it or writing it.

In which media do you presently work or have you worked?

My work now is in writing books. In the past, I have worked as a reporter, editor and publisher with magazines as daily and weekly newspapers. I have also been self-employed as a marketing consultant and freelance editor and have been employed as a marketing director for four businesses.

What do you recommend I do with all those things I wrote years ago but have never been able to bring myself to show anyone?

If you want to be a writer you can't be an audience of one. I never called myself a writer when I was filling reporter's notebooks, that would've been a sure-fire way to get teased. So my advice would be 'show someone' but not just any someone it has to be someone you trust, someone who preferably is a writer or teaches writing, someone who will give you an honest opinion. No one likes a bad review but if you want to be a writer you have to get used to a) other people's opinion of your work and b) rejection. Take a piece of work you really like and don't make a big deal of getting someone to read it.

Or you could just sign up to one of the many writing workshops or classes offered all over the country. Our writing matures the more we learn or experience. I'm proud to call myself a writer (unpublished - for now)

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

The first books I read were the famous five series by Enid Blyton. I began to write in my teens I filled reporters notebooks with stories about the places we travelled to but they never had any conflict in them so the stories didn't go anywhere. I didn't show my work to anybody for years and I only started to write again when we moved to the US. A friend who read my work encouraged me to sign up for a writers workshop and I joined a writing group and gained valuable feedback from them.

What is your creative process like? What happens before sitting down to write?

As a surrealist, I never "sit down to write." The night before writing I sometimes have a feeling of nausea--sometimes it's more like "aura" in the sense reported by epileptics. I lose any appetite and go to bed early. Between 3 and 4 in the morning I awaken in a state of extreme clarity. This is my writing time, and the words come very quickly and have to be transcribed. The strongest sensation is "flow." In general, this state lasts only a few hours. Very, very occasionally it will last longer--days to about a week at the longest. In my younger days I experimented with extending the flow, or attempting to, by the use of drugs, alcohol, or specialized concentration. Now in my fifties, I use only two techniques--gentle pressure on the eyeball through a closed eyelid--just enough to stimulate visual effects, and taps on the head with the back of a steel spoon--like what the beadle would have done to keep you awake in church circa 1780.

What do you surround yourself with in your work area in order to help your concentrate?

Music may at times be rather helpful, though I have recently found pleasure in silence or the natural sounds I may head while writing outdoors. Magazines, books and Web sites highlighted and underlined numerous times over tend to surround me, if for no other reason than accuracy in reporting and assistance with direction and format of the particular piece I am working on.

Do you participate in competitions? Have you received any awards?

No I have not. I took creative writing in college and have written newsletters, plays, reports, minutes and many other writing projects throughout the years. Now that my family is grown and I have more time; I have made the plunge into the real world and arena of communicating through writing.

What was it that made you create your blog? On what date did you start it?

I started it because I am very passionate about sports, and was doing some writing for a site called Bleacher Report. but I wanted to post more than just full articles there. I started it on Sept 2007, but got real serious on writing in it back in August of 09.

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

I'm not sure, but I do remember reading my first book about AIDS when I was in the 6th grade and doing a book report on it. There was also a book about a mother who left her kids in the car while she went into a shopping mall, she never returned, and the oldest daughter took them and hitch-hiked to a cousins house. The book was made into a lifetime movie, but I cannot remember the name or author.
I began writing poetry as a very young girl, probably as early as elementary school. Writing is just something that has always been with me. I believe it stems from my upbringing. In my family, there was usually a one-way conversation, you were not free to express yourself, so I bottled things up and wrote them out.
The first book I wrote was a poetry book, that was read first by my husband, however some of the poems in the book were written years before I thought about making them into a book. I didn't allow many people to review my work for fear that they would use it as their own. An older woman reviewed some of my poetry and loved it, and told me that I should publish them, so I did, and now I can't stop writing.

Describe your business plan as briefly and simply as possible.

It is still evolving. I am not running a betting service as such though I do have a few individual customers.

I am not a scout but I have been following players and writing scouting reports for money.

I am no agent and nor will be, but I have exchanged some contact info.

I am not a journalist, though I write a lot. It does not pay my bills.

I am an expert in my area, I know everyone around here worth knowing. I am connecting people and providing info.

In which media do you presently work or have you worked?

I have worked in radio broadcasting as on-air sports/general reporter. From 1977 to 1981 I worked for WLAD/WDAQ in Danbury, CT.

At that time I also did stringer work for ABC Radio, WPOP-AM/Hartford (then an all-news station) and WCBS-AM in New York City.

Until a downisizing in 2006, I worked behind the scenes doing advertising continuity for CBS Broadcasting at their four station radio group in Hartford, CT.

Currently my work is Internet based as a writer, editor and publisher of several blogs.

I also write a blog for Hearst Newspapers in Connecticut and appear as a commentary guest on the BlogTalkRadio program GayAgenda.

The majority of my current writing deals with LGBT issues and news.

What did you first read? How did you begin to write? Who were the first to read what you wrote?

I knew I loved books and writing when I was in grade school and the teacher would assign a book report and I would do 2 or 3. Back then my family would be the first to read what I wrote. Now, my husband is the first to read what I write or listen to me read to him what I write.

What advice would you give to someone who wants to become a programmer?

I would tell anyone interested in becoming a programmer to never underestimate the importance of good communication skills. If you are working for a company, or even as an independent developer, you will constantly be going to meets, talking with clients, writing reports, and many other things relating to communication on a daily basis. Also learn basic writing skills. You will do a lot of writing when you are working in a company or if you are a freelancer you will be making contact with potential clients. Being able to write well will help you out in your career.

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