We all have them. The kid thrown into yearbook who has no desire to work on it. The student you don’t quite trust in the hallways. The student who’s sweet as can be, but can’t write a story or
It’s unavoidable. The index is the most text heavy section of the yearbook. But you can make this necessary reader service a little more fun with pops of color, theme and people.
Colorado snow, California beaches and Disney castles make for beautiful photos and stories. While we often feature travel spreads early in the book, spring break is an overlooked opportunity.
We always think about classes, clubs, events and sports to cover. But what about the details behind that coverage? Do you acknowledge the hard work your staffers put in? Or the people who support
Is it girl’s basketball or girls’ basketball? Neither actually. Sports grammar and style can be tricky, especially if you’re not super familiar with all the sports. Here’s seven suggestions to
Meet Buzz, Balfour's new help bot, built to give you and your yearbook staff real help in real time. Here at Balfour, we're known for offering the best support in the industry, and Buzz is the
It’s easy to showcase the theme on the cover and early pages. It’s tougher to carry it later on, especially on reference pages like the group shots and team photos.
The Columbia Scholastic Press Association recognized two Balfour advisers as part of the 2020 National High School Teacher of the Year Awards program, Feb. 11.