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Newsletter Grammar & Style Back to Top
"Accept" & "Except"
Words that sound alike, but are spelled differently, can be confusing. This error is more significant than a simple spelling mistake. Your reader may also misunderstand your meaning. While preparing for your next newsletter, consider this common grammatical error. Proper use of "accept" and "except" can be tricky. Because they sound the same, it can be hard to remember which form is correct.
"Advise" & "Advice"
Another common grammar error is confusing "advise" and "advice." Because they sound similar when pronounced, it is easy to use them incorrectly. Check out these simple rules for remembering when to use each form.
"It's" Easy to Get It Right
The proper use of "its" and "it's" can be tricky. With these simple tips, you'll never make the error of using the wrong form of these words.
"Through" & "Threw"
Words that sound the same but have very different meanings can trip you up. Take a look at some simple rules to help you use the proper word when deciding between "through" and "threw."
"You're" Going to Love This Tip!
This is one of the most common grammatical errors in writing. Many people get tripped up trying to know when to use "your" and when to use "you're." This explanation will help.
Adding Fun to Your Newsletter
Learn how to add some fun into your newsletter by using photos, clip art, word puzzles and more. You'll also find some simple ideas for personalizing your newsletter.
Grabbing Some Attention: Tips for Writing Great Headlines
These tips will help grab your write headlines that will grab your readers' attention.
Head & Shoulders Above the Rest: Rules for Capitalization of a Headline
Find all the rules you need to properly capitalize headline for your newsletter here.
How to Insert Random Text into MS Word
We'll show you a simple way to drop filler dummy text into your MS Word document and discuss the pros and cons of using this technique.
How to Proofread Your Own Newsletter
You can be your own editor with these tips for properly proofreading your own newsletter.
I "Assure" You
Many people get "assure," "ensure," and "insure" mixed up. We clarify these tricky words with some simple explanations.
It's All Well & Good
When do you use "well?" When do you use "good?" We'll explain in this article.
Looking for an Online Dictionary?
Look no further...the best of the best can be found at You'll find full definitions, pronunciation keys, word origins, and more. There is even a link to a full thesaurus. Sure beats lugging that huge tome off of the bookshelf every time you need to check a word!
Lorem Ipsum: Complete Version
You'll find a complete version of Lorem Ipsum here. Copy it to use in your own documents.
Lorem Ipsum: Using Dummy Text in Your Newsletter
While you are designing your newsletter, you may find that you occasionally need a type of "placeholder" to use before you have the actual text for your articles. We'll explain the use of "dummy text" for use during your design process.
Me, Myself, and I
Knowing when to use "me," "myself," or "I" in a sentence can be tricky. Is it "Joe and I" or "Joe and me?" It all depends on the usage and sentence structure.
Night & Day: Proper Use of A.M. and P.M.
Learn the proper use of "A.M." and P.M." in your writing, including which variations are acceptable. We also include a discussion of the best way to denote time.
Proper Comma Usage
Commas are your friends (or at least they should be). Excessive use of commas can be one of the easiest grammar mistakes to make. And using commas where they don't belong, or not using commas at all, can confuse your meaning beyond comprehension. To get the most out of your comma usage, keep these tips in mind when you are writing.
Tricky Name Plurals
How do you pluralize words ending in "s," "sh," "ch," "z," or "x?" We'll show you!
Using "A Lot"
Should it be "alot" or "a lot?" When do you use the word "lots?" These forms of this word can be tricky. These tips will help show which is best.

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