OK, here`s some notes I made while looking at your site:
On your nav bar: "Frequently Asked Question"
In your home page: "OCR (Optical Character Resolution) "
OCR is Optical Character Recognition.
Is this a spelling error, or a new term: "typographycopy editing"
In your About Me page: "...central stenographic pool for the University faculty and staff."
Don`t use underlined text - it looks too much like it should be a link.
It is considered to be bad typography to have more than two fonts on any document. Your home page has four, five or six, depending on how you count fonts. Inside the blue box, you have a san-serif font, but the highlight of your name is a serifed font. Your "Services Offered" starts in sans-serif in the header, followed by serif font in the bullet-pointed list, then your next list is san-serif, black and a different paragraph spacing, followed by a blue line of serifed text, then another header in sans serif... You get the picture, your typography is all over the place.
Now, back to the text in the box... It`s very weak. Lots of passive voice. You need to get rid of the passive voice and be more forceful about your services. This is where you need to present a solution to the viewer`s problems. Try this:
"You have worked weeks or months on the manuscript for that perfect book, journal article, manual, brochure, newsletter or in-house publication. Now you need Crescent Moon DPD to provide the professional assistance with an eye for detail to prepare a professional document ready for publication. You will receive personal attention to every detail of the project from beginning to end."
(Publication and Printing are the same thing; Book and Textbook are redundant, which is why I dropped them).
Notice the difference? In my suggested text, you are not *asking* for their business, you are *telling* them why they need you.
You could use an image of a pile of handwritten pages that represents the manuscript for "War and Peace, Episode Two" that needs to be transcribed into a computer-friendly document.
Personally, I would get rid of the box.
By the way, the phrase "Desktop Publishing" is sooooo twentieth-century.
MannMade Digital Video