Monthly Archives: December 2014

Small business chat update – Liz Dexter (was Broomfield)

mugs Welcome to another Small Business Update, oh, and it’s with me! I always take the unpopular between Christmas and New Year slot for myself, because it doesn’t seem fair to leave someone else languishing here, but I do like to do one every Saturday. So, my last update was on 28 December 2013, and I had this to say about my plans for the upcoming year: “I’ve just published a short guide to transcription as a career, but I want to get my next main book, tentatively called ‘Who are you Calling Mature? Running a Successful Business after the Start-up Phase’, completed, edited and out in January or February. That should bump up my ‘passive income’ from book sales, and I might even manage a print edition of ‘Going it Alone at 40’. We’ll be married by this time next year, and I’ll not have worked on our honeymoon! I’m also hoping to have a more crafty and creative 2014. I’ve been inspired to get out the sewing machine again, and to think about taking a few courses. I made some of my Christmas cards this year, and most of my wrapping paper, and would like to continue playing around with stamps and ink in 2014!” So … how did I do with those almost-resolutions?

Are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year ago?

To take them in order … I got my next business book published and I also created an omnibus of the first and second business books, print editions of them both AND wrote and put out a totally new book, “Quick Guide to Networking, Social Media and Social Capital” (find out more about all of those here). So my writing plans went well.

We got married in April (hooray!) and had a mini-moon in the Lake District that month and a honeymoon in Iceland in June. I am happy to say that I did no work on either of those trips, thanks to my superb friend Laura, who covers my work while I’m away (I do the same for her).

I didn’t do any sewing courses but I did make some Christmas Bunting on the sewing machine at a Crafternoon I organised with a couple of friends as part of a bigger event in support of the charity, Mind. I didn’t make any of my own Christmas cards or wrapping paper this year, but I did do cartoon cards through the year as the inspiration took me.

One thing I didn’t put down but did intend to do was work further on my research on the author Iris Murdoch. I presented a paper on my research project getting book groups to read “The Bell” at the Iris Murdoch Society Conference in September and wrote up that paper to send to my groups.

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

Well, my name has changed from Broomfield to Dexter, and I had to devote some time to sorting out my SEO so looking for both of those names takes you to me! I left my books under the Liz Broomfield name to avoid having to change them all. My husband finished one job, had six months working from home for himself then got another office job, so that involved some changes in our home life!

I changed the titles of my two business books from “Going It Alone at 40” and “Who Are You Calling Mature?” to “How I Survived my First Year of Full-Time Self-Employment” and “Running a Successful Business After the Start-up Phase” with the two original titles as sub-titles, after doing some market research. I also created a brand new and separate website for my books, as I felt they were getting lost on this big website.

My book sales changed for the worst with the Amazon boycott that started to pick up speed in late November / early December. I have been buying what I need through other sites or direct from the authors, but other people seem to have stopped buying entirely. That mostly made me glad that my book sales do not form the major part of my income!

What’s stayed nice and constant is my on-going daily work. I’m doing editing, proofreading, transcription and localisation and enjoying having regular clients and a schedule I can predict in advance. I’m still doing slightly less work and earning slightly less than I did in my first year of full-time self-employment, but am happier and with more time for the rest of my life.

What have you learned? What do you wish you’d known a year ago?

I wish I’d known a year ago that the book titles I’d chosen for two of my books were not going to work that well! I did do market research on that at the outset, but when I checked in with people on this, the attitude was that they should change. I then had to spend time and effort working on changing the records on the sites where I sell them, the cover design, the contents, links to the books in the other books, website info, etc., etc.

I’ve learned that the best thing in the whole of self-employment is having someone to cover your holidays – it worked so well this year and I’m eternally grateful to Laura, who is my cover person. It makes such a difference to know you can go away and don’t have to think about work!

I also learned recently that however well you’ve set up your systems, you can still make a mistake with your records and think you’re earning less than you are earning! I have tweaked my spreadsheets and all is fine, but it just goes to show that you need to set up checks and balances and keep an eye on things.

Any more hints and tips for people?

Don’t try to do too much at a time and don’t beat yourself up if you can’t achieve everything you want to achieve all at once.

Foster good relationships with people in the same business and find people you trust who can provide cover for you.

Trust your gut instinct – if you think someone is going to let you down or be a bad client in some way, listen to that voice and make sure you protect yourself. I’ve learnt that from my other interviewees’ experiences, too!

And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

I will be reading more: my reading slipped a bit this year and that’s not good. More on my reading blog on 1 January about specific reading challenges for 2015. I’m getting back into my running and hope to be running longer and more regularly in 2015. And I aim to keep up with my crafts a bit more. I’ve already ramped up my volunteering to include parkrun and I’ll be making sure I keep up with that and other volunteering activities.

I want to finish writing up a longer-form version of my Iris Murdoch research and getting that out there somehow, whether that’s placing it with a publisher or creating an indie book again.

Although sales have dropped on Amazon for everyone (lots of people blame the boycotts or their new KDP Unlimited programme but no one really knows), I’m planning to rework my business books to create a self-mentoring guide for editors, produce a mentoring guide to go with the original books and also put together a guide for authors on working with editors, all to be out in … well, let’s say the first half of the year!

You can find me here, of course, and also on my books website and my book reviews one for more personal stuff. Happy New Year!

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured (I have a full roster of interviewees now so am only taking on a very few new ones). If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 


Posted by on December 27, 2014 in Business, Small Business Chat


Tags: ,

Small business chat update – Jane Badger

mugs Welcome to another Small Business Update – today we’re saying hello again to Jane Badger from Jane Badger books, now working full time as an editor. We first met Jane in November 2013 and when I asked her where she wanted to be by now, she replied, “I hope I’ll still be working for my regular proofreading clients, and that I’ll have acquired a few more! I’ve been asked to write another book (fiction this time) so I hope I might have finished it”. As you’ll read, Jane’s had an interesting year, with a slight change in direction and lots of learning experiences. She’s enjoying her new job and still writing as well as editing – sounds good to me!

Hello again, Jane! Are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year ago?

Thereabouts – in fact slightly ahead.

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

Although the business is certainly doing better than I’d planned, it hasn’t developed as much as it could, because of family illness. This is never something that you can predict; certainly not when it stretches into years. I underestimated the toll it would take on me.

Fortunately new clients found me, and I started doing manuscript assessments, which wasn’t a direction I’d planned on taking, but which I very much enjoy.

What have you learned? What do you wish you’d known a year ago?

Don’t ever take your clients for granted: keep on working at building a positive relationship with them.

I’ve learned I can actually write fiction, having written a book which is, in theory, going to be published next year. The whole process certainly came as a surprise to me, as I’ve only ever written non fiction before.

I haven’t regretted giving up bookselling at all!

I am one of those people who tend to think “Give me ALL THE TASKS,” but I am, rather slowly, learning that I can’t do that, and that a slow rate of growth, and managing to keep all the balls in the air at home and at work is sometimes the best you can actually do.

I do find it challenging balancing the various facets of work me: the author, and the proof reader and editor. My rule is that stuff that pays always takes precedence; anything else is just a bonus. I can’t see myself ever earning a living from writing alone, so that does very much have to take a back seat.

Any more hints and tips for people?

Don’t beat yourself up if your personal circumstances mean you’re not going to be Entrepreneur of the Year.

And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

I hope my latest book will have been published, but nothing is ever certain in publishing.

I would like to have a couple more corporate clients under my belt. I am very conscious I don’t make as much use of social media as I could, so I am putting together a plan (using your book!) to improve this.

I’m also working on my CPD (Continuous Personal Development), which has been a bit neglected this year, and am researching courses and accreditations.

To sum up, I want to be doing what I’m doing better, and taking it to more people.

Well, that’s some good aims, and I hope the new book is out there by this time next year, because I certainly want to read it! Jane makes a good point about not beating yourself up – we all have tough years or seasons and it’s just what happens – it’s best to plod on, do your best and not hold yourself up to impossibly high standards. I like her orders of priority, too – that’s how I arrange things as well, although it can be frustrating when there’s lots of lovely paid work in and you have to put aside something closer to your heart. I hope to hear good things from Jane next year!

You can find Jane on LinkedIn as well as on her editing website and visit the largest website in the world devoted to pony books at: and blog:

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured (I have a full roster of interviewees now so am only taking on a very few new ones). If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 


Posted by on December 20, 2014 in Business, Small Business Chat


Tags: ,

Why writing a blog post is (a bit) like writing a sermon

A hand, writing with a fountain penI was reading (yet) another mid-20th-century novel featuring a vicar hard at work over his Sunday sermon (sorry, I haven’t read a book featuring a female vicar, as far as I know. Are there any yet?) and an analogy struck me: writing a blog post is quite a lot like writing a sermon. As both involve constantly seeking fresh ways of looking at things, I thought I’d run with that idea and see where it took me, so here goes…. but please do read the comment at the bottom of the post if you’re at all concerned about this content …

10 reasons why writing a blog post is (a bit) like writing a sermon

If you commit to writing a blog, it’s a good idea to publish at least one post a week. When I was thinking about writing a batch of posts one day, it reminded me of vicars, from Jane Austen onwards, heading to their desk to write their weekly sermon. Here’s why, in particular.

1. You have to produce something new every week. If you said the same thing over and over again, people would soon get bored and drift away.

2. It’s good to base your text on a real-world problem. The best blog posts, in my opinion, are based on something real that’s happened, whether you’ve encountered a tricky problem using Word (that’s how my whole series of Word posts started), are reacting to something in the news or are sharing a story you’ve created.

3. You base your work on truth and you refer to the relevant authorities. A sermon will of course be based around a Bible reference. When I write about a topic, I will often include the real-life experience of others, or links to their work, or screen shots of what’s going on in a program. If I claim to state a fact, I try to provide a reference. If I’m responding to someone else, I include a link.

4. You need to add value and a learning point (or lesson, if we’re being straightforward). It’s all very well to talk about a real-world issue, but you need to draw something from it, a useful lesson, something to make it worthwhile reading the post.

5. You need to leave your audience thinking. They might have enjoyed your latest novel extract, know there’s now a place to get information on comment boxes or have learned more about DIY funerals (as I did myself earlier this week), but if they go away thinking, they’ll remember you next time.

6. You are often talking about things that have been talked about before. There’s not much new in the world, and it’s unlikely that any of us will produce anything totally new, but there are ways to find new ways to talk about things, as I might have done here!

7. You’re trying to help people! You might be entertaining, explaining, sharing a book, giving information on a technical matter, sharing your own experience of something, but I think most successful bloggers are in it to help people as well as pour out their souls or publicise their business.

8. You want people to come back. No one wants to drive readers (or worshippers) away, so you’re intending to encourage them to visit again, by providing well-crafted content that they want or need.

9. You are often trying to inspire people to take action in some way. Whether you’re encouraging people to try a new craft, read a new book or venture into running their own business, or trying to change their mind on a contentious topic, many blog posts aim to inspire.

10. Your best work is probably produced after pondering for a while rather than dashing it off in a blind panic at the last minute (as my old friend Paulette says, “more like a birth than a rupture!”). This is certainly true of many of mine, although the actual writing up may come a little close to the wire sometimes.

Do you agree? Can you add any other analogies? Do vicars have a day of writing sermons to get ahead of themselves? (seriously, I’d love to know!)

Thanks and disclaimer:

I checked this idea with a group of people who are more religious than me / regularly attend worship / are vicars / are related to or married to vicars and other people of the cloth (thank you to all of them, and particularly Paulette Stubbings for a valuable suggestion). They all thought it was a fun  /interesting / good idea. It’s not my intention to offend anyone, and if I do, please let me know, and why, and I’ll take that into consideration. I’m certainly not undermining the work of religious leaders or claiming that bloggers are the new priests or anything silly like that. Edited to add: I also understand that I am not empowered by any higher spirit or authority of any kind when writing, but I do have a serious intent in sharing information and helping people: not all blogs do that, but I’m primarily talking about myself and similar informational bloggers here.

To read more about blogging, visit the resource page


Posted by on December 17, 2014 in Blogging, Writing


Tags: , ,

Small business chat update – Simon Middleton

mugs Welcome to another Small Business Update. First of all, as I know many subscribers look forward to these posts on Saturdays, I just want to check that everybody saw my special mid-week edition with Andy Smith from Char Wallah. Right, that done, let’s say a warm hello to Simon Middleton from The Great British Banjo Company. We first met Simon back in September 2013, when I was helping to fund a KickStarter campaign he was running to produce a new British banjo (I ended up with a Tshirt, not a banjo!). When I asked him where he wanted to be by now, he replied “Business bigger, stronger, more profitable. Me better supported, more relaxed, exploring new ideas”. Well, the Kickstarter got funded and the banjo went into production, so how’s he doing now?

Hello again, Simon! So, are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year (and a bit) ago?

A year ago I said that around now my business would be “bigger, stronger, more profitable” and that I would be “better supported, more relaxed, exploring new ideas”.

Well, we are bigger and stronger, that’s for sure. We’ve built, sold and shipped around 200 of our Shackleton banjos. We’ve moved into a wonderful medieval barn and converted it into Britain’s only banjo factory. We’ve launched Shackleton beers, which are doing really well, and Shackleton knitwear, which is also taking off. We have plans for a complete clothing range. Next year we’ll make electric guitars too!

We are seeking about £500,000 in new investment and we have people queuing up to support us.

I still work too hard, but I have brought my weekly hours down to sensible levels.

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

I have two full time instrument makers now, and we’ve opened our own shop at our factory. We’ve started to sell through the trade. We now have a total of eight shareholders, which gave us a big capital boost in April 2014.

We are closing down Banjos Direct to concentrate on the things we make here in Britain, rather than just being a retailer of imported goods.

What have you learned? What do you wish you’d known a year ago?

I’ve learned that a big vision is vital and that it needs to be driven forward by one person uncompromisingly. And I’ve also learned that a big vision alone isn’t enough: you also need the power to execute it. I’ve learned that it’s better to give up some of the company than to be chronically underfunded.

Any more hints and tips for people?

Focus 80% of your time on the big stuff. And get the little stuff done in the remaining 20% (but make sure it gets done).

And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

A year from now we will be a fully fledged men’s leisure brand, exporting to several countries. We will have electric guitars as well as banjos being made here. We’ll have added food products and outdoor gear to our Shackleton range.

I’ll be (I promise) better supported, more relaxed, exploring new ideas.

And I will be close to finishing my book about the journey! And hopefully will have published my long-standing children’s novel.

Well, not so much a change in direction as a concentration of attention on a new direction which has then yielded lots of exciting offshoots! I think it’s marvellous that Simon’s managed to create a new British workshop and to produce his banjos in the UK, and the lifestyle items he’s moving into sound exciting, too (just for men, though? I’m sure they’ve done their market research, but I imagine some women surely like banjos, too?*) Anyway, I can’t wait to see how things go – the banjos are so beautiful and look incredibly well-made and satisfying to own and hopefully the banjos and the brand will continue to go from strength to strength.

*Yes, I was correct – they have indeed done their market research and the market is mainly a male one – see Simon’s interesting comment below!

You can find Simon and his Shackleton Banjos online at and of course they have a contact page so you can get in touch by email, phone or chat.

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured (I have a full roster of interviewees now so am only taking on a very few new ones). If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 


Posted by on December 13, 2014 in Business, Small Business Chat


Tags: ,

Small business chat update – Andrew Smith

mugs Today I’m doing a special midweek feature (you’ll have to wait a week for the promised article on why writing a blog post is (a bit) like writing a sermon) on a local business that I personally use, just in case any of my readers are looking for an extra Christmas present (or all of their Christmas presents!) and because I know that they’ll get good service in the shop or using the online order form, because I’ve done both! A shameless plug there, but I love being able to share news about great businesses that I’ve actually used, and I have many friends who are fans, too! So, we’re saying hello again to Andrew Smith from Char Wallah. We first met Andy in November 2013, and when I asked him where he wanted to be in a year’s time, he said, We would like to have another store and also explore the possibility of marketing through various trade shows around the country, taking the product to the people!” Let’s see how they’re getting on.

Hello again, Andy! So, are you where you thought you’d be when you looked forward a year ago?

Char Wallah as a brand has exceeded our expectations to date, and we have a large regular customer base with new customers being introduced on a weekly basis from all over the UK. We also have customers in Europe and Middle East.

We are disappointed with the growth of passing custom and blame this on the position of our store within the Pavilions which has very little footfall [for non-locals, the shop is based in the bottom of a shopping centre which doesn’t have many full units downstairs. It’s lovely to have a little secret place to visit that no one knows about … but that’s not great for passing trade for the shop, obviously!]. Our ambition to open a second store elsewhere has taken a back seat, whilst we find a suitable position to locate our main store. We are adamant that the main store should remain in the City of Birmingham.

Our options are moving to another position within the City Centre or moving to another floor within the Pavilions, and we are currently assessing both options. Unfortunately the City Centre move has been hampered by the cost of Business Rates which I guess prevents a lot of bespoke small business from trading within the City Centre.

What has changed and what has stayed the same?

We have explored marketing the business through trade shows, the biggest being the Malvern Spring. We had a lot of success with this, which justified all the hard work. We have now brought a vehicle and will have it fitted out for shows making it easier to attend lot more shows next year.

Our internet business is growing slowly. We have changed the address to instead of, although both addresses work, ( was already taken when we formed the business)  and we’ve noticed that since the change to the web traffic has improved.

Any more hints and tips for people?

If we have any tips for other UK businesses it would be “if you invest in a web site use and not .com”

And … where do you see yourself and your business in a(nother) year’s time?

We are still looking to open a second shop sometime this year and will start to explore the idea of franchising the brand.

That’s an interesting point about the versus .com and shows that you really have to think carefully about that issue. I managed to get both when I set up this site, but I get far more interest in the .com version, presumable because I have a very international client base. But with a niche business that in many ways is very British (what with it being centred around tea, wherever that tea is from), I think it does make sense to have that URL. It’s also important to choose a shop location with as much footfall as you can manage, although this can obviously be difficult in major cities with expensive rates. Anyway, I’m glad that their online ordering base is growing and really hope they get the move to an area with better footfall sorted out early in the year. In the meantime …

You can visit Char Wallah online at and find out more about the HUGE range of teas, or order some for yourself or a friend. You can phone the shop on 0121 633 3681 or email the team. Or, if you’re in the Midlands, visit them in person in Unit 14 on the lower ground floor of the Pavilions shopping centre. You can sit on a comfy sofa in the shop and order a pot of any tea from the selection if you’ve got a few minutes to take a breath – we did that with friends the other weekend and it was lovely!

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured (I have a full roster of interviewees now so am only taking on a very few new ones). If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 


Posted by on December 10, 2014 in Business, Small Business Chat


Tags: ,

Small business chat – Sherry Blythe

mugsThis morning we’re saying hello to another new member of the interview group – Sherry Blythe, Virtual Associate. I “met” Sherry in the photo-a-day group that we’re both in on Facebook, which just goes to show that it’s always worth mentioning that you run your own business (while obviously not labouring the fact) in case there are opportunities for cross-promotion or otherwise working together – these things don’t just come about in specific business groups. Sherry is a virtual assistant (and a lot else) in America, and like so many of my interviewees, her primary reason for working for herself is to do with allowing herself to be flexible for her family. Flexibility and family are two major themes that have run and run through this series, aren’t they. Let’s meet Sherry and find out what she’s up to …

Hello, Sherry! What’s your business called? When did you set it up?

My business is Sherry Blythe, Virtual Associate and within that solopreneur business, I also run Shout It Out Studio for audio/video production. I set up in July of this year

What made you decide to set up your own business?

I needed an income while still being able to schedule my days around helping my elderly parents and playing taxi to my 8 year old son.

What made you decide to go into this particular business area?

I wanted to do something I could be proud of and love, so I naturally leaned toward work I was comfortable with and had plenty of experience to draw from. I have worked as a project manager and in many forms of administrative management over the years, so my strengths are in organization and implementation. Social media and audio/video media were a natural extension for someone who always has something to say! My husband has come in as my partner, bringing 14 years of broadcast media experience so that, in addition to social media management, I am able to offer video and audio production.

Had you run your own business before?

I have worked as a freelance office manager and book keeper, but I worked exclusively for two people, so never considered it my own business.

How did you do it? Did you launch full-time, start off with a part-time or full-time job to keep you going?

I was not working at all at the time due to the demands of family. When I decided to do this, I jumped in with both feet and have been working 7 days a week to get clients and grow my business.

What do you wish someone had told you before you started?

Believe in yourself and your abilities! Don’t wait until everything is perfect, just take those first few steps and before you know it things fall into place.

What would you go back and tell your newly entrepreneurial self?

Just keep plugging away, everything happens when it’s supposed to and hard work DOES pay off!

What do you wish you’d done differently?

I wish I had started sooner! And I wish I had opened a separate business banking account from the start. All the advice I read said to but I was trying to keep things simple as I started out. In reality a separate banking account would have been the more simple way to do things.

What are you glad you did?

I’m glad I just took a deep breath and jumped … there really is no better time than the present!

What’s your top business tip?

Use social media! And if you aren’t confident or don’t have enough time, hire someone to do it for you. Social media is no longer optional for businesses!

How has it gone since you started? Have you grown, diversified or stayed the same?

In the short time that I’ve been in business I have continued to gain clients and have already branched into offering audio and video productions to my services.

Where do you see yourself and your business in a year’s time?

I hope to continue to grow my client base to the point that I need to enlist the help of other virtual assistants so that I can give people just starting out that chance to get their feet in the door. I have had people help me and I would love to be able to pay it forward.

What a lovely sentiment to end on! That’s why I started this interview series, in fact, all those years ago – to help other businesses gain exposure and to help them learn from each other. I’m glad other people see things in the same way. I’m pretty sure that Sherry is going to make a success of things: she’s obviously offering services in which she has experience already, and that’s a massive advantage. Bringing in her husband’s complementary skills is also a very good move, again with that wealth of experience. Oh, and that point about a separate bank account: it’s vital.

You can find Sherry online at and of course you can email her or call her (in the US) on: 540 404-1476. Sherry’s Facebook page, where she recently ran a very useful Q&A session is a useful resource, too, and finally, she has two Twitter accounts, one for her virtual assistant work and one for Shout It Out Studio.

If you’ve enjoyed this interview, please see more small business chat, the index to all the interviewees, and information on how you can have your business featured (I have a full roster of interviewees now so am only taking on a very few new ones). If you’re considering setting up a new business or have recently done so, why not take a look at my books, all available now, in print and e-book formats, from a variety of sources. 

Leave a comment

Posted by on December 6, 2014 in Business, Small Business Chat


Tags: ,

How do I display my horizontal scroll bar in Word?

I was innocently using Word one day when I discovered that my horizontal scroll bar had disappeared. This was annoying, because I had a document open at the time at the side of another document, and wanted to navigate around it. Where had my scroll bar gone? This is how I got it back …

How do I display my horizontal scroll bar?

You do this in Word Options.

In Word 2007, click the Home button at the top left, and choose Word Options from the box that opens:

Accessing Word Options Word 2007

In Word 2010 and 2013 click on File at the top left and then Options

Accessing Word Options Word 2010 and 2013


Once you are in Word Options, go to Advanced options, then Display:

Word Options - advanced - display

Make sure that you tick Show horizontal scroll bar, and there you are:

horizontal scroll bar is displayed

Please note, these hints work with versions of Microsoft Word currently in use – Word 2007, Word 2010 and Word 2013 all for PC. Mac compatible versions of Word should have similar options. Always save a copy of your document before manipulating it. I bear no responsibility for any pickles you might get yourself into!

This is part of my series on how to avoid time-consuming “short cuts” and use Word in the right way to maximise your time and improve the look of your documents. Find all the short cuts here

Related posts on this blog:

How do I display the rulers in Word?

How do I hide the taskbars in Word?


Posted by on December 3, 2014 in proofreading, Short cuts, Word


Tags: , , , , , ,