Here are a handful of samples of writing to illustrate my ability to explain complex topics in and accessible way, and to show my style for customer-facing technical writing like tutorials and knowledge base articles. If you don’t see what you’re looking for, let me know; I’ll can check what I have or we can talk about creating a sample just for you.

Tutorials and How-to Guides

How to Build an Efficient Reference Library in Airtable

airtable reference library howto guide tutorial new field enable rich text formatting
Screenshot by author

Research-backed content is in demand. Here’s how to organize your references efficiently and save time.

Whether you’re working for a company that’s under regulatory scrutiny from government bodies or you want to make your research process more efficient, consider using Airtable to organize your references. Continue reading >>

How to make the perfect Snowboy in Animal Crossing: New Horizons

Screenshot by author

Winter has arrived in Animal Crossing: New Horizons, making one of the best Nintendo Switch games even more fun! In addition to the blanket of snow on the island and lights on the trees, the winter update brings with it fun winter activities, including building Snowboys. If you want to learn how to make the perfect Snowboy to get the most winter DIY recipes, you’re in the right place. Continue reading >>

How to back up your Switch save data to the cloud

Now that Nintendo Switch firmware version 6.0.0 has been released alongside the Nintendo Switch Online service, Switch users can access cloud-saves. While some may prefer to back up saves locally on the console or a microSD card, saving to the cloud might be safer if you’re worried about something happening to your Switch or local storage. Continue reading >>

Fertile Peaks and Fertile Valleys

I wrote this article for the Kindara Knowledge Based to bring it up to current brand standards, update the product images, and improve the overall quality.

Screenshot by author

In Kindara, you can choose whether your charts are displayed using Fertile Peaks or Fertile Valleys, which allows you to customize how your cervical mucus and menstruation is displayed on your charts.

By default, your Kindara chart is set to display your cervical mucus in Fertile Peaks, meaning the higher volume or more fertile cervical mucus that’s entered, the higher the cervical mucus bars will display on your chart in the Chart page. Menstruation bars follow the same pattern of more = taller bars. Continue reading >>

How to Exclude Cycles from Predictions

This Kindara Knowledge Base article is a straightforward style to simply explain the process.

Photo by Kindara

Kindara predictions use your actual past data to calculate predictions, but if you have any cycles that were unusually long or short, you can exclude those from calculations to increase the accuracy of the predictions. Any cycle marked as a pregnancy cycle will be excluded from calculations automatically. Continue reading >>

Blog Writing

Continuous Core Body Temperature, Circadian Rhythms, and Fertility

This thoroughly researched B2C blog distills a complex topic into digestible, relatable, and on-brand language. It is one of the pillars of educational material for Prima-Temp’s new product that uses continuous core body temperature.

For those who are trying to conceive, tracking basal body temperature, luteinizing hormone, and progesterone have historically been the recommended methods to track your fertility and/or predict ovulation, but now continuous core body temperature and circadian rhythm patterns are emerging as the gold standard for identifying when you are most fertile. Continue reading >>

Phases of the Menstrual Cycle

This science-based blog was written to explain all the phases of the menstrual cycle to help educate our audience and answer questions Kindara received in the helpdesk.

The 28-day cycle you may be familiar with is actually an average, so some cycles are longer and some are shorter. In fact, the length of the menstrual cycle can vary from person to person AND from cycle to cycle for each individual throughout life. The ‘normal range’ for a cycle is anywhere from 21 to 35 days. So if your average cycle is 35 days long, that is still considered normal. Cycle length may be affected by a bunch of factors like age, genetics, smoking, diet, exercise, stress levels… So basically, all the things. Continue reading >>


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