Following a 20-year career in advertising, Hope Church arrived at Lieberman Technologies in May of 2011. As the company wordsmith, her responsibilities include the creation and review of content for the company blog as well as all marketing materials for the company. In addition, as a member of the Digital Marketing department, Hope is responsible for assisting clients in the development of content for websites and blogs.
Hope holds a B.A. in English from Western Kentucky University, and resides in Henderson with her husband and daughter. Her volunteer work benefits New Hope Animal Rescue, a non-profit, no-kill animal shelter located in Henderson, and Holy Name Catholic School’s annual used book sale, which is a major fundraiser for the school’s library fund.
Recent Articles by Hope
You might assume that a basic website is all you need. You can increase your website traffic by adding a blog and publishing content with value.
Paying attention to readability is one of the cheapest and fastest ways to make people and search engines like your website.
Have you ever had a teacher who was so great at teaching that you still remember things you learned in that class, sometimes decades later? Most of us have had at least one of these educational superstars, whose specific talents led us to learning, oftentimes in spite of ourselves. I’ve got a handful of favorite teachers, but one of them stands out
One: How did your career path bring you to LT? My uncle, Pat Heck, was working on PBIS Rewards and saw an opportunity for me to help make PBIS better, since I have a background in education and was working as a 4th grade teacher at one of the schools using the system. As a teacher, I was able to bring another
Think about how technology has changed our world. Information that once only existed in a written format is now literally at our fingertips. We settle conversational disputes with a quick check of Google. We rely on GPS to navigate a new city instead of pulling out an atlas (which, for the record, they still print). We take pictures and share them almost
It’s a tried-and-true tenet of teaching: assign essays with a minimum word count. As a student, I wondered about this practice, and using my own special brand of math wizardry calculated that if my teacher had five classes with thirty students each and asked for a minimum of 500 words from each student, that teacher would be reading the equivalent of a