Experienced and Captivating Writer and Content Creator

I love creating written, visual, and interactive content! I've worked with clients from across the globe, including the US, Germany, Russia, and South Africa.

I write engaging content and develop visual content for digital and print media in different styles, including blog posts, news storiesfeature articlesvisual feature stories, and infographics. I also write copy for websites, brochures, and more.

My creative writing skills from short story writing to poetry help me generate meaningful and succinct content that converts.

My graphic design and web development skills allow me to create visual content for the web that add a level of engagement that traditional web content cannot.

Most of all, I cannot live a day without writing! It's been my thing since I was a little kid (well, I'm still a little kid with a creative imagination, but that's another story).

Contact me if you're looking for someone to create content that converts and engages your customers in a creative and compelling way!

A Modern and Millennial Emily Dickinson?

I recently read about Dickinson, a 30 minute web TV series available on Apple TV Plus, Apple’s $5 per month streaming service. The series is based on the life of the prolific 19th century American poet, Emily Dickinson, with an eponymous protagonist who aims to become the world’s greatest poet. Dickinson aims at showing what it’s like being a teenager and a millennial, one that is rebellious, and fighting against the patriarchal world of writing.

What Does an AI “Think” About Poetry?

Poetry offers readers an alternate and unique way of viewing the world. The oldest recorded documents were written in poetic form, and the oldest known literature is the Epic of Gilgamesh, an epic poem. Enheduanna, a priestess born over 4,200 years ago, was the world’s first poet and author, but one of the first writers. In contrast, AI is the newest writer and source of information, so I thought it would be interesting to see what AI “thinks” and what perspective it has of poetry.

Armenia Plans to Become Tech Powerhouse Through Its Diaspora

Armenia’s tech industry has continued to expand every year since 1994 with no signs of dissipating anytime soon. Research by the Enterprise Incubator Foundation shows that between 2017 and 2018, the industry’s total revenue increased by about 21 percent to almost $1 billion, around 7.4 percent of the country’s GDP. “The diaspora offers Armenia’s tech industry huge growth potential,” said Michael Kouchakdjian, director of the American University of Armenia’s Entrepreneurship and Product Innovation Center (EPIC).

Learning From Machines That Write Poetry

Experts generally agree that deep learning systems and AI find it difficult to engage in creativity. Some claim the skill is one of the last AI will achieve while others believe it won’t ever happen. Current AI needs to be trained how to understand and replicate a task while making its own intelligent decisions, otherwise known as deep learning. Research by Jey Han Lau, Trevor Cohn, Timothy Baldwin, Julian Brooke, & Adam Hammond (2018) shows that a machine-learning system is capable of “automatic poetry composition” (p. 1). We can learn a thing or two based on this research to help improve our writing.

Armenia's Poverty Problem in Numbers

Poverty remains a prevailing problem for Armenia, with almost a third of the population living below the poverty line. This figure has not changed much over the last decade. Leader of Armenia's Velvet Revolution and current Prime Minister Nikol Pashinyan cited a number of reasons for demanding a change of leadership. These included a failure to address poverty, unemployment and migration, views shared by the masses of protesters. Official statistics help to highlight the breadth of these issues. They also serve as a lens into the possible successes or failures of the new government who has promised to address them.

The Great Door Conspiracy (2016-Present)

I’m convinced there’s a great conspiracy against me. You know those opening and closing objects we use? They aren’t as innocent as they seem. I won’t even mention their name (see the title). It all started since I began university almost two years ago. These objects are sneaky. Early one morning I attempted to enter the university via a side object. It wouldn’t open. Unlike living objects, I couldn’t just ask it politely to cooperate. I pulled on it, then pushed, but it wouldn’t budge. They’re

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