Editorial

I’m a lifestyle writer focusing mainly on health, including physical, mental and social wellbeing. I also write about food from a social or anthropological angle. I’ve written a few travel pieces about my honeymoon in Canada too. (It was a great excuse to keep looking at the photos).

I’m the Editor of Digest Magazine, an illustrated food magazine I co-founded with my husband in 2012. 

My editorial clients have included The Guardian, Delicious Magazine, Healthy Food Guide, Positive News and Fire & Knives. I’ve written for digital platforms including Underpinned and Flight Centre

I started my career in B2B publishing at Newzeye, working across two monthly building and redevelopment titles and quarterly supplements. I then moved into commercial publishing, working on food and health titles at Eye to Eye Media.

I’ve also worked in several newsrooms on placements, including the Liverpool Echo, Merseymart, Chester Chronicle, BBC North West Tonight and ITV‘s Martin Lewis programme.

Want me to write for you? Email me.

Recent Editorial work

A cut loaf of bread rests on a wooden board Loaves in lockdown: why people are turning to bread in the pandemic - Home bakers across the country are proving that bread can still bring us together, even while we are apart
Lucy Wyndham-Read wears a sleeveless black top as she leans against a faint blue wall, smiling 'Exercise makes me feel strong and in control' - Personal trainer and YouTube fitness instructor Lucy Wyndham-Read hated sport at school, but now she has a global following for her 7-minute exercises.
A head and shoulders photo shows Doug McMaster, smiling slightly at the camera Meet the man who runs a restaurant without a bin - Chef and restaurateur Doug McMaster has blazed a trail for the zero-waste movement. His restaurant, Silo, has an innovative and inspiring approach to food, farming and fermentation
Tea & sympathy at the listening cafe - Imagine a place you can take your stress - and leave it behind. The rise in popularity of special after-hours sessions in mainstream cafes is proving how good it feels to talk, says Laura Day.