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2014 Professional Writing Skills Review (J, CA, M/S, C)

Free Recorded Webcast (March 18, 2014)

Training Description: "The single biggest problem in communication is the illusion that it has taken place." - George Bernard Shaw. Communication is effective when all parties involved take away the same interpretation of the message being conveyed; effective written communication poses an additional challenge because the writer must obey by the appropriate "rules" of writing if his or her audience is going to successfully interpret the intended meaning of the message.

Please join Ms. Jamie Gradick as she provides a review of the most commonly made writing mistakes and works with participants to address writing concerns and questions. This training will focus on issues such as punctuation and grammar, sentence construction, and proper style and diction used in professional writing. Additionally, participants will be given the opportunity to complete brief writing samples, which will be used in the development of a Moodle-based training module designed to address each participant's individual writing skills and concerns.

Faculty: Ms. Jamie Gradick, Rural Courts Coordinator, Supreme Court of Nevada, Administrative Office of the Courts, Judicial Programs & Services

Continuing Education Credit: No CLE accreditation

Register: This video requires access to the Distance Education Program's (DEP) secure password protected website for use by current Nevada judicial officers and court personnel (e.g. active judges, quasi-judicial officers, court employees and retired judges). Returning DEP users, click here. If you are a new user, click here.



These resources do not necessarily reflect the views of the Supreme Court of Nevada, the Administrative Office of the Courts, or Judicial Education nor provide any warranties as to the currency and accuracy of the information in these works. Users are reminded to check the subsequent changes to rules of court and statutes cited in the works before relying on them. Questions regarding a specific education session should be directed to the faculty of that session.