Angela Colley


Professional Experience

An accomplished freelance journalist who has covered everything from how we fell in love with our favorite brands to the psychology behind why you choose your favorite interior paint colors. Has a passion for architecture, real estate, and culture.


10 Years
10 Years
3 Years


Real Estate
10 Years
Home & Garden
8 Years
Personal Finance
10 Years


Online/new media
10 Years
Professional Journal
3 Years

Total Media Industry Experience

10 Years

Media Client List (# assignments last 2 yrs) (10+), Movoto (3-5), TheStreet (10+), (6-10), The Simple Dollar (3-5), Dealnews (10+), (6-10)

Corporate Client List (# assignments last 2 yrs)

Sallie Mae (6-10), Sindeo Mortgage (3-5)

Technical Skills

SEO, AP style, social media, photojournalism, photo editing, editing, copy editing

Computer Skills

WordPress, Photoshop, Lightroom, Content Management System


Nikon D700


Rachel Stults, lead editor, News Micheal Koretzky, lead editor, Craig Donofrio, journalist, News


Society of Professional Journalist--Active Vice President



In the brilliant and immortal words of The Dude (or His Dudeness or El Duderino if you’re not into that whole brevity thing): That rug really tied the room together.
A Decade After Katrina, Battered New Orleans Neighborhood Are Better Than Ever
New Orleans has always been a city of renters. This is how that landscape is changing.
Excuse our well-worn cliché, but we wish these historic walls could talk.
You may be right and we may be crazy, but this just might be the property you’re looking for.
We had a sneaking suspicion those historic home renovation projects aren’t quite as easy as they look on TV, so we asked the experts what really goes into it all. The short answer: a helluva lot.
New Orleans might be one of the most beloved, most despised, and least understood cities in America, all rolled into one.
Several startups are working to recycle the trash we leave behind (251 million tons in 2012, according to The U.S. Environmental Protection Agency) into something we can use again – and many will pay you for stuff you were already planning on tossing anyway.
It all goes back to our hunter-gatherer ancestors.
Why you like what you like might be stranger than you think.