Pamela Huber is a writer from the mid-Atlantic.


Pamela Huber is a published writer from Lenape land in Delaware based on Piscataway land in Washington, DC. She holds an Honors B.A. in Literature from American University, with minors in creative writing and biology.

As a published author, Pamela’s short stories, poetry, and nonfiction have appeared in Atlanta Review, Grace & Gravity’s Furious Gravity, Still Points Arts Quarterly, Rising Phoenix Review, OPEN: Journal of Arts & Letters, CommonLit, The Jane Goodall Institute’s Good For All News, American Literary (AmLit) Magazine, and American Way of Life (AWOL) Magazine. Her photography has also been published in American Literary Magazine. She has received an honorable mention twice in Glimmer Train’s Short Story Award for New Writers contest. In her work as a journalist, she has interviewed Dr. Jane Goodall, American Indian Movement co-founder Clyde Bellecourt, poet Kyle Dargan, and Juan Mendez, the United Nations Special Rapporteur on torture and other cruel, inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment.

Pamela was born and raised in Newark, Delaware. She has fond childhood memories of annual vacations to Maine.

She studied and lived in Washington, DC and Rome, Italy, earning her degree from American University. In college, Pamela served as a poetry editor, copyeditor, and regular reader for American Literary Magazine. She served as a writer and editor for investigative long-form journalism magazine, AWOL Magazine, every semester, culminating in her role as Editor-in-Chief her senior year.

After graduation, Pamela served a summer in South Lake Tahoe, California as an AmeriCorps volunteer building and maintaining outdoor trails for American Conservation Experience.

Pamela currently resides on Piscataway land in Washington, DC. She works for CommonLit, an education nonprofit dedicated to improving childhood literacy. She loves camping, rock climbing, baking bread, dance, theatre, hiking, education policy, volunteering, and of course, reading and writing. You can find her on a warm spring day in a hammock at the National Arboretum.


Please use this form to contact Pamela writing and editing opportunities. She is also available to teach and facilitate writing workshops.