Daily Writing Tips Featured on Cool Site of The Day

By Daniel Scocco

The guys from Cool Site of the Day have been featuring websites since 1994. I have discovered many interesting and useful websites through their service, so it is flattering to get Daily Writing Tips mentioned there as well.

If this is your first time here, we are a basically a blog focused on grammar, punctuation, freelance writing and spelling tips. One tip per day.

Below you will find a list with some popular posts (divided into categories); it will help you get a better idea of what we cover.

Expressions

Grammar

Punctuation

Spelling

Misused Words

Click here to get access to 800+ interactive grammar exercises!


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10 Responses to “Daily Writing Tips Featured on Cool Site of The Day”

  • Shankar Ganesh

    Congratulations, Daniel!

    Well Deserved. More ‘list’ type posts please 🙂 like the one where the first link in this post leads to.

  • Daniel Scocco

    I will keep that in mind Shankar 🙂 . Thanks for being one of our most loyal readers!

  • Terry Finley

    I like your site.
    It has helped me with my writing.

  • khalid khan

    What i can say.

  • amalraj anthohy

    My name is amalraj, i am from india, now i am interested to learn english, so please send some tips about how to being to wrte a letter and also ending with correct formality. thank you.

  • Shahbaz

    Hi,

    Kindly tell me some tips/lessons about how i can speak and write English as well as others.

    Thanks you,

  • mahnaz

    Hi,
    i,m MAHNAZ from PAKISTAN.I know about english tips.

  • Joao Fonseca

    I’m always surfing and hit this one which is just amazing. I am a foreign and like study english. this one is number one and top ten.

  • Michael

    OK, so I’m a little late to this one, but just had to jot down a quick comment: What?!? No way!!!

    All right, two comments. No, three.

    You may prefer not to use the ordinal abbreviations, but surely there is no rule compelling one to drop them. At least, there isn’t British or Australian English. Personally, I see their absence as a kind of crude shorthand. So, ‘December 4’ sounds like ‘December four’ not ‘December fourth’. Written in the British/Australian standard order makes it sound even worse, i.e. ‘four December’. Ugh.

    Is this really an American style rule?!

  • Michael

    Apologies. My comment was clearly intended for another post! Darned smartphone.

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