Editing in a culturally safe way is about creating “an environment that is spiritually, socially and emotionally safe, as well as physically safe for people; where there is no assault, challenge or denial of their identity, of who they are and what they need. It is about shared respect, shared meaning, shared knowledge and experience, of learning together with dignity, and truly listening.” (Bin-Sallik 2003, Williams 1999)
- Proofreading the final copy of your work to ensure that it shines.
- Copyediting your draft work to polish the structure of sentences, paragraphs, and coherency of the document.
- Structural editing for deeply analysing every level of the work to ensure clarity, consistency, coherency, and correctness.
- Editing of theses in social science – PhD, Masters, and Honours. Website copy, memoir, creative fiction, and non-fiction.
- Workshop in culturally safe editing
Mark is an associate member of the Institute of Professional Editors Australia, a Board Member of the Hunter Writers Centre, and an Associate Editor for the Australian Journal of Rural Health. Want to know more about cultural safety? Check out the resources page.
- Bachelor of Science-Microbiology/Biochemistry
- Honours in Nutrition
- Master of Public Health
- Doctor of Philosophy-Public Health
1. What does PROMS data management look like? In post no. 17 (over on the Rural Health Pro Platform), I talked about Aboriginal Data Sovereignty and Patient Reported Outcome Measures (PROM). In this post, I get a bit more involved with what that looks like. Ok, what’s PROM data management look like? Here’s a flow… Continue reading Aboriginal Data Sovereignty & PROMs
I acknowledge First Nations Peoples of Australia as sovereign owners of this beautiful country. I write and edit in respect of my First Nations Elders past, present, and emerging. I live, love, write, and edit on the land of Awabakal and Worimi Peoples in Mulubinba/City of Newcastle.