{jcomments off}Wordcrafts has over 15 years of experience in consumer health education, with specialties in pregnancy, diabetes, end-stage renal disease, and mental health. In addition to consumer health, we can help you with monographs, white papers, journal submissions, and other writing projects targeted towards healthcare professionals.

The following are just a few samples of our work. Looking for a specific content type you don't see here? Chances are we've done it. Just contact us and ask.


The Everything Pregnancy Health Book, 4th ed.

The Everything Diabetes Health Book, 2nd ed. (3rd ed. in press)

National Kidney Foundation: What You Should Know About Dialyzer Reuse (pdf; brochure)

Gale Encyclopedia of Medicine, "Psychological Tests" (pdf; reference book entry)

dLife.com | For Your Diabetes Life
Paula Ford-Martin (Wordcrafts Owner/Operator) defined the editorial voice and evolved programming across digital, broadcast, and print media platforms for this groundbreaking diabetes media company for over seven years. As Chief Content Officer, she built the original content platform for a full service website and online community that integrated with offline print and broadcast components. She also designed custom health care services content programs for third party licensing by major insurers and healthcare businesses.

dLife Connect (pdf; print newsletter)


Gale Encyclopedia of Nursing and Allied Health, "Iron"

NOTE: Many publications we produce are proprietary. We respect our client's confidentiality and never post these publicly. However, in some cases we can provided "blinded" copies with client permission, as a work sample. So if you need a job done and don't see anything similar in our portfolio, contact us for more information.

Wordcrafts' Quotes

Creating from Chaos

"Invention, it must be humbly admitted, does not consist in creating out of void, but out of chaos."

— Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley

Excess Baggage

“The author makes a tacit deal with the reader. You hand them a backpack. You ask them to place certain things in it — to remember, to keep in mind — as they make their way up the hill. If you hand them a yellow Volkswagen and they have to haul this to the top of the mountain — to the end of the story — and they find that this Volkswagen has nothing whatsoever to do with your story, you're going to have a very irritated reader on your hands.”

— Frank Conroy


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