I guess I know a bunch of nobodies because I work with several groups that do not use 2007 and probably will be using XP into the 22nd Century
At one of my work locations, I have 2007 but at home 2003. I really get confuzled some times.
Here is my lesson creation process I use in both Moodle 1.5 and 1.9.5.
I have made 5, 10, 15, 20, 25 and 30 more or less blank PPT zip files via PPT 2003. I have those everywhere so they are always where I can get them. I import one of those when I create the lesson. I only want a page number in the title and a next and previous button on the bottom. The zip files do that for me. Then it is copy and paste at a workstation that does not promote carpel tunnel syndrome
I have also discovered that moving my instructors Word and OO documents to Google Docs is worth the effort. Google Docs is more Moodle friendly and does a good job in getting rid of all that excess HTML code and formatting translates better.
I create/move/edit the page titles in Google Docs and maybe reformat things that did not translate well from Word or OO versions.
In Moodle, I work from the lesson preview mode and use the update page button. I copy the title and page content from GoogleDocs and paste all of it in the page content area of the lesson page in edit mode. Then cut the page title out of that area and paste it in the page title area. Then I save the page. This brings me back to the page in preview mode where I can see what it looks like. Then I click on the next button and repeat the process.
I make sure my Lesson Questions are in Gift files and insert them where indicated by the instructor.
Then I turn it over to the instructor to bend fold and mutilate as they wish. Some will go in and add pages, change jumps but most of the time I get a thanks with a few tweaks to language. Boring stuff but that is life in certified training.
We are almost all text based content. But in my Lessons, I zip all the pictures, upload them into a course folder, then in collapsed edit mode find the page and insert the picture(s) as a separate process. It helps me establish a rhythm.
Hope the above helps others who have to do a lot of this kind of work.