Is bad spelling harming your business?

Why? It's a simple case of credibility it seems. People are still less likely to trust online retailers and online businesses than they are traditional bricks and mortar companies. Underlying fears about fraud and safety persist in the online world and it seems nothing screams "scammer" more loudly than a badly spelt web page.

While most of our clients aren't online retailers, many of them don't have English as a first language and they all rely on their web presence to create a good first impression. They rely on our copywriting skills to know our "compliments" from "complements", how many c's and m's there are in accommodation (two of each if you're wondering) and whether or not it's appropriate to put an apostrophe after a single letter. It is, by the way...

Special Introductory Offer

There's a pedantic streak in the people at Redmill that drives our loved ones mad but makes for good copywriting. We're offering a special introductory rate of £250 to the first ten readers to contact us, so if you think your website and marketing collateral could benefit from a professional spelling and grammar overhaul;

  • This email address is being protected from spambots. You need JavaScript enabled to view it. to see how we can help.
  • read more about our copywriting services.

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Our portfolio spans international and national markets, serving customers from around the world - ranging from startups to globally established businesses with operations in multiple countries. Take a look at some of our recent projects.

From our BlogLatestBlog Post

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  • Layer upon layer: why re-using existing infrastructure just makes so much fibre sense

    For thousands of years, and probably from not long after the end of the last Ice Age 12,000 years ago, a major track connected the Celts in the far South with their cousins in the North. By the time of the Roman Conquest, the British were still using this route; recognising its utility, legionnaires soon paved it and called it Ermine Street, using it to connect their capital, Londinium, with their far-off bases in Lincoln (Lindum Colonia) and York (Eboracum). Later, the English called it the Old North Road; and our A1 largely follows the same route. That’s continuity in infrastructure for you.

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  • Italy’s trying to go back to the future to get universal broadband. We don’t think it’ll work

    One broadband operatore to rule them all? Rome’s attempt to build a national broadband service in a day. Reports on possible Italian state intervention raises less than comfortable memories of Blunders down Under and under-priced manifesto offers.

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