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Learn to Write Like a Pro

Enroll in Write Better Right Now, a new online course Ed has taught to thousands of people just like you.

  • Develop a style that grabs your reader's attention

  • Create compelling pieces that set you apart

  • Write your way to the top

Ed Good

Look at who has already taken Ed's courses?

Thousands of professionals from these organizations
have taken Ed's course in effective writing.

Fortune 500




General Electric


Hershey Foods

Kraft Foods

Philips Electronics

PPG Industries

Pratt & Whitney


WGL Entergy

Federal Agencies








JAG - Army, Navy, Air Force





Law Firms

Anderson Kill

Baker Botts

Blankinship & Keith

Carr Maloney

Finnegan Henderson

Harrity & Harrity

Hogan Lovells

K&L Gates

Miller & Martin

Squire Patton Boggs

Thompson & Horton

Waller Lansden

What do Taylor Swift, Ernest Hemingway, Sir Elton John, and 
The Eagles have in common?

They all use the power structures you'll learn about in Ed Good's course, Write Better Right Now.

Throughout the course, you'll find:

  • Sample passages from great novelists and songwriters

  • Practice exercises with answers

  • Precise ways to help you write better right now

Visit Ed's Write Better Blog

Ed’s always been a prolific writer. He has published scores of articles on effective writing in the ABA's Landslide Magazine, in U.S. Business Litigation, in Trial Magazine, and in other journals.

Ed also wrote a series of books on powerful writing, job-seeking, and research techniques.


  • A Grammar Book for You and I … Oops, Me! received a positive review from William Safire in The New York Times

  • Mightier than the Sword  is ranked #10 in the Top 20 Legal Writing Books of All Time by

  • Does Your Resume Wear Blue Jeans?  is used by college placement directors throughout the country.


Now, on Ed's Write Better Blog, you can profit from his advice on ways to improve your writing style. He shares some strategies that set you apart. And you’ll cringe at some grammatical blunders Ed uncovers, goofs fouling the airways almost daily.


In his first Write Better Blog, Ed bemoans the death of the past participle . . . or perhaps we should say, the death of correct usage of past participles. Folks, when a U.S. Congressman says, “We have went over every page of the report . . .” it’s a pretty good sign our language faces powerful negative forces.


Click here to read “Going … Going … Went!”

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