Hello there! Thanks for visiting. I’m Kimberly Turner, an Atlanta-based freelance editor and writer with more than 15 years of international experience in the publishing industry — both print and digital. I hold a B.A. in Creative Writing and an M.A. in Applied Linguistics and have won awards for my service journalism work.
I am available for copy editing, developmental editing, reporting, and writing projects. I also specialize in helping technology startups with messaging and documentation. My versatile approach allows me to easily switch from editing medical manuscripts for academic journals to writing snarky online humor pieces to reporting on science, technology, real estate, or business trends. Please scroll down to view a few clips.
Interested in working together? Wonderful. I’d love to hear more about your project.
Please email firstname.lastname@example.org for rates and availability.
- MA in Applied Linguistics
University of New South Wales
- BA in Creative Writing
Southeast Missouri State University
- Associate Editor (freelance/part-time) at Curbed Atlanta, April 2014 – November 2014
- Cofounder/Editorial Director at Regator, November 2007 – February 2015
- Senior Editor, Managing Editor, Senior Staff Writer, Copy Editor at Atlanta Magazine, 2005 – 2010
- Editor at People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals, 2003 – 2005
- Managing Editor at Emap Australia, 1999 – 2002
- Contributor / Columnist at LitReactor, May 2012 – 2014
- Columnist at ProBlogger, 2010 – 2011
- Editorial Board Member at Social Media Club, 2009 – 2010
More mental shenanigans, more productivity tips, and more shark sex references than ever before.
Is Twitter’s inescapable deluge of 140-character blurbs massacring English as we know it or pushing us to write more concise copy?
When it comes to spoken language, nothing is accidental. Linguists are working on finding meaning in every ‘oh,’ ‘um,’ ‘well,’ and ‘okay.’
From 10-month-long sleep to homicidal jealousy, these horrifying conditions show us just how tough some of literature’s favorite characters had it.
How do you write characters of the opposite sex who don’t sound like a man doing a poor imitation of a woman, or vice versa?
From Bowie and Devo to Anthrax and Mastodon, musicians have always been inspired by their favorite books.
LitReactor looks at how Stephen King’s long-awaited sequel to ‘The Shining’ taps into our most primal fears.
Atlanta Magazine: Writing
While we worry about killer bees invading Georgia, the real danger is the disappearance of honeybees–and with them, our food supply.
Driven by personal loss, paranormal researcher and TV ghost hunter Patrick Burns seeks the secrets of life beyond the grave.