Sara E. Teller

Sara is a credited freelance writer, editor, contributor, and essayist, as well as a novelist and poet with nearly twenty years of experience. A seasoned publishing professional, she's worked for newspapers, magazines and book publishers in content digitization, editorial, acquisitions and intellectual property. Sara has been an invited speaker at a Careers in Publishing & Authorship event at Michigan State University and a Reading and Writing Instructor at Sylvan Learning Center. She has an MBA degree with a concentration in Marketing and is currently pursuing an MA in Clinical Mental Health Counseling, concentrating in Substance Abuse and Addictions. She has maintained a 4.2/4.0 GPA, and is a member of Chi Sigma Iota and a 2020 recipient of the Donald D. Davis scholarship, recognizing social responsibility. Sara is also certified in children's book writing, HTML coding and social media marketing. Her fifth book, PTSD: Healing from the Inside Out, was released in September 2019 and is available on Amazon. You can find her others books there, too, including Narcissistic Abuse: A Survival Guide, released in December 2017. For more information and to subscribe to her weekly newsletter, please visit sarateller.com.









FDA Says Cell Phone Use Poses Little Risk for Cancer

Government researchers recently concluded that radiation from cell phone use poses little, if any, risk of cancer in humans.  This is despite lab reports that showed male rats had a higher rate of malignant schwannomas when exposed to a high-level cell phone radiation when compared with those not exposed to radiofrequency radiation.  Female rats did



Behavioral Health Unit Scheduling Expansion Despite Controversial Business Practices

Former Hospitality Director Charles Miciotto said of the discussed expansion of Brentwood Hospital’s behavioral health unit in Shreveport, “They can’t handle the ones they have now.”  The scheduled expansion is set to occur despite the hospital’s controversial practices and is to include 58 more patient beds. The mental health hospital has been plagued with numerous