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When someone asks me what I do for work, I tend to say "everything!" I freelance primarily art-related projects, the occasional transcription project, and often, fast turnaround editing projects for writers and academics. I have worked on long and short-term assignments, whether that's editing a monthly newsletter, "punching up" a comedy producer's marketing efforts, or even just same-day turnaround copy editing. I've sorted my skills into a few categories below, but I'm open to new opportunities! I'm looking for full-time work right now, ideally remote and Illinois-based.



Things I've been commissioned to draw:

  • pet portraits

  • artwork for podcast logos and promos

  • short comics for gifts

  • posters for comedy shows

  • tattoo design cleanup

  • a feature film poster

Things I've designed:​​

  • websites for performers and groups

  • websites for small businesses

  • designs for print (t-shirts, pins)

  • press release templates for artists

  • comedy festival marketing templates

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As a professional scribe, I transcribed:

  • broadcast news

  • government events

  • financial meetings

  • general business meetings

As a freelancer, I've transcribed:

  • comedy albums

  • podcasts

  • lectures 

  • videos

For text transcription, I transcribed:

Edited Paper


I've worked for individuals and companies, writing and editing:

  • magazine calendars

  • real estate marketing

  • non-profit marketing materials

  • ad copy for storefront theaters

As a freelancer, I've edited:

  • 2 novel manuscripts

  • screenplays (TV, film)

  • full-length and short plays

  • comedy & theatre press releases

  • academic papers/theses

Client FAQs

"How does this work?"

I work for a broad range of individuals, small businesses, and the occasional big ones, too, on a huge range of projects. Typically someone will say "hey can you do--" and then we'll talk through what they're after. If it's something I can do, I'll often ask for notes, mock-ups, logos, etc., and then most important: a deadline and budget estimates. If we agree to work together, I usually charge a deposit up front, then final fee for the finished project. I typically charge by the project, not by the hour, as it's been my experience that hourly work can get out of hand for both me and the client. For example: a website revamp a client thinks will take one day (!) winds up taking 2 weeks. That time adds up! I don't like surprises, and (like most freelance artists) have sometimes had to hold websites/artwork ransom until I get a payment because someone underestimated what they wanted. Instead, I estimate a project will take, for example, 10 hours and then quote my hourly rate. If you liked my work, I love referrals and am pleased that I have several repeat customers. I am also happy to share references upon request.

"How much do you charge for _______?" 

As a small business owner myself, I know it's important to shop around and get a price that works for you. That said, I would much rather clients level with me and say "I have $150 to do this project, is that doable?" than have someone say "what's the lowest you would charge for a podcast logo?" If you want the absolute cheapest rate, you can find someone who will do low quality work for you and maybe it will be amazing! For me though: I've spent many years figuring out the best way to create, for example, social media templates that someone can pay for once and then re-use to their heart's content! This stuff takes time and effort, so I will charge for my experience and skills. The other great thing about charging a deposit (vs. a full project rate up front) is that if you start a project and then your budget/concept changes, we can pause there and regroup when you are ready to resume. I have worked with many clients to do affordable payment plans. I've been paid hundreds of dollars for massive projects, or twenties of dollars for quick edits on a tattoo or logo. Let's figure it out! :)



Thanks! I'll be in touch soon.

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