Does anyone know of a good website platform for students that will allow 2 different blogs on the same site? Currently, I'm using Weebly, which allows this, but it's very buggy and won't allow RSS for most of my student's blogs.
I can't set up RSS feeds for most of my kids. I'm thinking about Blogger, but I would like an easy platform that can handle two different blogs simultaneously. Blogger can only handle one blog with additional pages that are designed to be more static.
2 Blog feeds or 2 editors? I like Wordpress.com with Zemanta activated because it helps with automatically linking words and suggests tags. I'm pretty sure you can set up the site for multiple editors.
@Brian Multiple blog feeds. I'd like them to use one as a reading response journal and one as a more open ended independent writing project where they need to write each week on a chosen topic that is meaningful and has a positive effect on the world. In the past, students have blogged about sports stars personal lives, government policy, ways to spend time with your family, which animals would make good pets, etc.
It's like this ning but free and you can create subgroups, if you have multiple classes, with independent forum, calendar, photos, video and wall. I haven't used the blog feature, but it looks like any member can create their own blog, with independent feed.
My name is Robin Wilkins and I am a student researcher. I am conducting a study in which I would like to share the perceptions of teachers who teach in inclusive settings (non-disabled and disabled students) regarding engaging students and professional development needs to engage students.Robin_Wilkins_RecruitmentFlyer032822.docxSee More
"Looking to post a flyer on my page for teachers interested in participating in my upcoming research on student engagement. The research involves one online interview and an online focus group. Do you know who I have to contact to get…"
"Thank you Shawn for your insights. My EdD research (2018) around professional development of college teachers in rural locations (in Ontario, Canada) indicated that agency and institutional support were key factors in active professional…"