March 18-22, 2023
Pennsylvania Convention Center
Philadelphia, PA, USA

Technical Writing at Work.

Sharpen your writing skills and focus on the special demands of scientific and technical writing,

Technical Writing at Work

Steven Schultz
Writing at Work, Inc.
Course: Short Course #134

Length: 1 Day Course

Date: 03/10/2015 – Tuesday

Fee: $500 ($710 after 2/20/15)

More Course Info

Target Audience

This course will benefit anyone whose work relies on a clear exchange of technical ideas and information—at any job and level. It is well suited to jobs that require writing reports, manuals, methods, SOPs, or specifications. It’s also applicable to careers in research, sales and marketing, customer service, publishing, QA/QC, and regulatory compliance.

Course Description

Sharpen your overall writing skills and focus on the special demands of scientific and technical writing, such as objectively summarizing results and providing clear instructions in methods and SOPs. Participants learn how to write for specialized and general audiences, state technical concepts and information in simple direct English, and tackle the main obstacles that confront all writers: unclear objectives, imprecise descriptions, wordiness, inefficient organization, and poorly coordinated text and graphics.

In this fast-paced, interactive, and highly rated course (held the last six Pittcons), the instructor offers practical tips for direct application to writing projects—illustrated with real, on-the-job writing samples from a range of scientific professions.

Past Course Reviews

Great examples, very relevant topics
Good overview of impurities


Past Course Reviews

“Emphasized simplicity without losing intelligence.”

“Great instructor with well-presented material—showed me how to be very descriptive without needing to be wordy.”

“Instructor was entertaining and used practical examples—similar to the material I work with regularly. It will be easier to apply the lessons from class.”

“A lot of participant discussion—instructor has great interaction with the audience.”

“Impressed with the instructor’s knowledge and his humor.”

“Clearly explained ideas—topics and group exercises were dead on.”




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