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When writing, whether you are writing something fun, a non-fiction or fiction book, a marketing project or a white paper, you don’t want your writing to sound disjointed. Using certain words to tie everything together makes your writing stand out and can make you the CHNHIRA Ladies Womens Party High Block Heel Sandals Shoes Red ULtCYrj7
for any subject. Disjointed writing is tiresome to read and strings of sentences without flow are difficult if not impossible to achieve without using some type of transitional phrase.

What is a Transitional Phrase

A transitional phrase ties thoughts together. Words such as “and,” “but,” “however,” “furthermore,” “moreover” and “thus” tie thoughts, sentences and paragraphs together. Transitional phrases could be conjunctions, adverbs or prepositional phrases. You can use these words anywhere within a paragraph, but they are especially useful when you need to break one long thought up into a couple of paragraphs. Reading something without paragraph breaks sends most people into conniptions, and they will often leave the page or the entire web site.

To Use or Not to Use Transitional Phrases

In some schools of thought, using transitional phrases is verboten. However, that should not be the case in most types of writing. When you use a transitional phrase, you let the reader know that there is either more to come on the subject or a take-away on the subject. Furthermore, it tells the reader there is more to come on the subject – even if only one sentence. It’s also a good way to continue a thought within a paragraph instead of writing a long sentence.

Where to Use Transitional Phrases

Transitional phrases are usually found at the beginning of a sentence. You can also use transitional phrases between sentence parts and within parts of sentences. A writer can use them in the same paragraph or as a lead-in to a second paragraph. However, there are times when you don’t want to use “and,” “but” or “or” and these include formal writing. When you need a transitional phrase in formal writing, you should use “however,” “thus,” “moreover” and “in addition.”

These words often sound too “formal” for informal writing, so although your favorite grammar checker tells you to use “in addition” instead of “and,” you might want to leave the “and” at the beginning of the sentence.

When It’s All Said and Done…

Ultimately, it is your choice to use transitional words – or the choice of the person for whom you are ghostwriting. The best ghostwriter will know whether a client prefers not to use transitional phrases – or may even debate whether they should be used. In this writer’s personal experience, though, most clients tend to think writing is choppy if the copy doesn’t use transitional phrases.

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Harassment
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Harassment

Under the Ontario , harassment is “engaging in a course of vexatious comment or conduct that is known or ought reasonably to be known to be unwelcome.” The University of Ottawa complies with the provisions related to harassmentthat are contained in Ontario’s,and. In some situations, harassment and sexual harassment are considered criminal harassment under Canada’s.

Ontario’s Human Rights Code prohibits sexual harassment. Sexual harassment means a course of comment or conduct, often hurtful, related to a person’s sex or gender identity that is known or ought reasonably to be known to be unwelcome.

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Section 5.2 of the Ontario Human Rights Code prohibits workplace harassment “by the employer or agent of the employer or by another employee because of race, ancestry, place of origin, colour, ethnic origin, citizenship, creed, sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expression, age, record of offences, marital status, family status or disability.”

Under the Ontario Occupational Health and Safety Act , workplace harassment means “engaging in a course of vexatious comment or conduct against a worker in a workplace that is known or ought reasonably to be known to be unwelcome.”

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The Ontario Human Rights Code prohibits workplace sexual harassment by the employer, an agent of the employer agents or another employer, such harassment defined as workplace harassment because of sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or gender expression.

Under the Act to amend various statutes with respect to sexual violence, sexual harassment, domestic violence and related matters , workplace sexual harassment is defined as:

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Although the term “poisoned environment” is not defined in the Ontario Human Rights Code or Occupational Health and Safety Act , the Ontario Human Rights Commission defines it as an environment “created when comments or actions based on grounds listed in the Code make [a person] feel uncomfortable at work….Sometimes all it takes is one comment to poison the environment.”

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The Criminal Code prohibits deliberate conduct that is psychologically harmful to others, such as criminal harassment. According to the Handbook for Police and Crown Prosecutors on Criminal Harassment , “criminal harassment often consists of repeated conduct that is carried out over a period of time and that causes its targets to reasonably fear for their safety but does not necessarily result in physical injury.”

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