Hello and thank you for taking the time to look at my website.

I am an award-winning freelance journalist, reluctant realist and mother of three. l started out as an intern at The Mail on Sunday and More! magazine and also spent several years working for two leading B2B titles. I write about parenting, women, work and travel.

I have written for a large number of B2B and consumer publications. On the consumer side: The Telegraph, The Guardian, The Times, The Daily Mail, The Sun, Red, Marie Claire, Look, Woman, Stella, Reveal, Little London, Bella, Woman’s Own and Smallish magazine. On the business side: British Airways Business Life, People Management, Personnel Today, Business Voice, Employee Benefits, HR Magazine, Institute of Leadership & Management’s magazine, AAT and Coaching at Work.

I have also appeared on numerous radio shows and BBC 3 to talk about parenting and the world of work, most recently The Jeremy Vine Show (BBC Radio 2), The Vanessa Feltz Breakfast Show (BBC London) and The Kaye Adams Programme (BBC Radio Scotland.)

I have also written a number of first-person pieces under a pseudonym and anonymously for several glossy magazines. If you are a commissioning editor and you’d like to see some examples, please email me.

I also blog and write reviews for Selfish Mother, a highly popular blogzine with over 74,000 followers. My first blog on Being a Mum Without a Mum went viral and got picked up by The Daily Mail. I have since written three pieces for The Mother Book.

I’ve interviewed numerous CEOs, celebrities, business leaders and government ministers. 

Please drop me a line if you have any potential commissions or assignments: georgina_fuller@yahoo.co.uk.

CV at a glance

2009 – Present Freelance – Daily Mail, Daily Telegraph, Selfish Mother, The Guardian
2007 – 2008 Deputy Editor, Daltons Business (United Business Media)
2005 – 2007 Reporter, Personnel Today (Reed Business Information)
2003 – 2005 Editorial Assistant, People Management (Redactive Media Group)
2002 – 2003 Intern, Mail on Sunday and More!


4 thoughts on “About

  1. Hi Georgina,

    I work at ITV’s This Morning and we’re very interested in your article on today’s Daily Mail Online. Would you be able to please give me a call on 0207 157 4151 to have a chat?


  2. Hello my friend! I want to say that this article is awesome, nice written and come with approximately all significant infos.
    I would like to look more posts like this .

  3. Howdy! This is my first comment here so
    I just wanted to give a quick shout out and tell you I genuinely enjoy
    reading your posts. Can you suggest any other blogs/websites/forums that cover the same topics?

    Thank you so much!

  4. Hi Georgina

    I’d love to introduce you to London-based Rupert Rixon, the 23 year-old founder of Perspective Pictures, who’s been creating businesses since the age of 12.

    Rupert can talk about how he launched Perspective Pictures from his parent’s shed with £50 in his bank account only two years ago, and how it grew to produce digital-first video for world leading brands including Rolls Royce, Google, Sony, UFC, Island Records, Red Bull, HSBC, Brewdog, RAF and more. It also recently closed a crowdfunding round worth £150k.

    What started out as a YouTube channel created by a 16 year-old Rixon, has since grown into an experienced team of eight – with an average age of 23.125 – who create dynamic digital ads, documentaries, music videos, crowdfunding films, 360 videos, and commercial promos across the UK, Europe, North America, Asia, and North Africa.

    Projects have seen the team longboard more than 3,000 miles across the US, hitchhike through India, ride a Boris Bike from London to Wales and back and stand up paddleboard down the Thames.

    Rupert also hired his 17 year-old brother a year or so ago, so there’s a nice family element in there too.

    Are you interested in speaking with Rupert? Would love to know your thoughts.


    Rupert’s Views on brands in the digital age
    Rupert’s aim is to create the most interesting and cinematic stories for brands in the digital and social age. He believes brands need to stop posting TV-style video content online and expect people to engage with it. He says: “Instead, they need to start working to produce more narrative-driven, well optimised and creative videos. Stop over-producing, stop ignoring the platforms, and start making something rad!”

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