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PAM HAIT brings a journalism and marketing background to Strateg!es. She has been an award-winning free lance writer for most major national publications including Forbes, Ladies Home Journal, USA TODAY, LIFE, Sunset, Travel & Leisure, Metropolitan Home, Arizona Highways, Southwest Art, Phoenix Home & Garden and others. She has an extensive tourism background and introduced the concept of ecotourism to the State of Arizona when she served as Deputy Director for the Arizona Office of Tourism. Pam is the author of more than a dozen books, including several on Arizona. She is a graduate of Northwestern University’s Medill School of Journalism and has lived and worked in Arizona for more than 30 years. She is a board member of the Grand Canyon Trust, a member of the American Society of Journalists and Authors and a former board member of O’Connor House.
MARTHA HUNTER brings to Strateg!es exceptional experience in government relations, marketing and community outreach. She has worked with clients on tourism/economic development, transportation and development issues. She has run successful identity and advocacy campaigns for a variety of organizations. Martha has extensive civic and community involvement. She has served as president of the Desert Botanical Garden Board of Directors and previously served on the Board of Directors of the Arizona Business Leadership for Education (ABLE), COMPAS, the Phoenix Zoo and the Sonoran Institute. She is a member of Valley Leadership Class III and Charter 100. Martha is a past president of the Junior League of Phoenix and continues to serve on the board of the Desert Botanical Garden. Martha was named 1998 Valley Leadership Woman of the Year and was selected as the Xavier College Preparatory Alum of the Year Community Service Award. Martha is a native Arizonan and a graduate of the University of Arizona with a B.A. in government and history.

"The role of punctuation...not only to enrich the style of one’s writing but also to improve its effectiveness of communication."

"The writer who neglects punctuation, or mispunctuates, is liable to be misunderstood for the want of merely a comma, it often occurs that an axiom appears a paradox, or that a sarcasm is converted into a sermonoid."
- Edgar Allan Poe

"My attitude toward punctuation is that it ought to be as conventional as possible. The game of golf would lose a good deal if croquet mallets and billiard cues were allowed on the putting green. You ought to be able to show that you can do it a good deal better than anyone else with the regular tools before you have a license to bring in your own improvements."
- Ernest Hemingway