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Vocabulary

dictionary
Is Google Better Than a Dictionary?

"Get to the Point!" is a huge fan of working the heck out of your dictionary to improve your writing. But is Google better?

Theda C. Snyder - April 10, 2022
Marketing Tips: When You Don’t Know What to Write

Teddy Snyder | Fodder for your blog, emails, social media and professional articles is everywhere. You only need to recognize it.

Theda C. Snyder - January 25, 2022
Online Marketing: Try These 3 Techniques to Tempt Targets

Teddy Snyder | Smart marketers: Check out these suggestions for teasers to get people to open that email or click on your social media link.

Theda C. Snyder - December 1, 2021
lawyer thought leadership
Thought Leadership Marketing: Write for Someone, Not Everyone

Jay Harrington | There has never been a better time to stand out through thought leadership because there have never been more unanswered questions due to the rapid pace of change.

Jay Harrington - October 12, 2021
Aberrant Apostrophes

Get to the Point! People who really should know better just love to insert apostrophes where they don’t belong.

Theda C. Snyder - February 1, 2021
colorful communications
Put Some Color Into Your Vocabulary

Get to the Point! | A forest drive can be a quarantine-approved way to enjoy the reds, golds and oranges of autumn. It could also get you thinking about making your communications more colorful.

Theda C. Snyder - November 10, 2020
Words in Danger

Get to the Point! The rate of words taking on entirely different meanings is accelerating. Recently, we have seen one word in particular roar into misuse.

Theda C. Snyder - August 11, 2020
Case Resolution Vocabulary

Be sure you use the correct ADR terms with clients, judges and opponents to avoid misunderstandings.

Theda C. Snyder - July 10, 2019
To Jargon or Not to Jargon

Using jargon can alienate outsiders, including judges. But is there ever a good reason to use it?

Theda C. Snyder - April 3, 2019
Litigation Terms Parties Get Wrong: ‘We’ll Go to Court to Settle This!’

Parties frequently use terms incorrectly, and that leads to miscommunication.

Theda C. Snyder - March 4, 2019
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