Welcome to the Writing Center

The St. Edward's University Writing Center, located on the second floor of the Munday Library, helps students, faculty, staff, and alumni grow as writers. The Writing Center allows you to discuss, experiment with, and practice writing with faculty and professional readers outside of class. The best way to learn about what the Writing Center does is to try it yourself. 

The Writing Center can help during any part of the writing process and with any writing task. In-person appointments meet in the Writing Center rooms on the second floor of the Munday Library. The tables in the Writing Center are for students waiting for appointments and for Writing Center staff use only.

Students who can't make it to an in-person appointment can meet with us by Google Hangout videoconference or submit drafts for written responses. 

To check for available appointments, schedule an appointment, or cancel an appointment, please use TutorTrac, our online scheduling app. For help navigating TutorTrac, please use this step-by-step walkthrough. To submit a draft online, use our submission form.

Introduction to the Writing Center (YouTube)

What the Writing Center does, and how you can you use it. We can help you face-to-face, by online file submission, or by Google Hangout videoconference. No matter where you are, we can help.

Our YouTube channel has other helpful videos.

What We Do

We help with all types of writing and communication projects, including

  • formal and informal essays, letters, journal entries, and blog posts;
  • course papers and research projects;
  • technical reports, memos, summaries, case studies, group reports, and PowerPoint presentations;
  • creative writing, alternative writing assignments, and digital writing projects;
  • graduate school and scholarship essays;
  • articles and other pieces for publication; and
  • cover letters and resumes.

We help in all areas of writing, including

  • understanding and responding to an assignment or prompt;
  • developing arguments;
  • style and usage;
  • understanding audience and tone;
  • structure, content, and use of sources;
  • patterns of error (in grammar, sentence structure, punctuation, citation formatting, and documentation) and modeling corrections;
  • focusing revisions and planning next steps;
  • understanding and reworking errors; and
  • interpreting comments and feedback from others.