If you enjoyed Memorial Day, you’re definitely ready for the lazy days of summer. While some schools have already wrapped for the year, we wanted to round up three last-minute things to do.
Despite the brutal challenges this year, producing a pandemic yearbook had a silver lining. Advisers recently shared changes they’ll keep in place for future staffs and publications.
As a middle school adviser, Rachel Basden guides her staffers to “learn, live and breathe” leadership from day one. Here’s how she empowers students to become successful yearbook leaders.
Get Inspired. Be Innovative. Go Bigger. Take an enormous leap forward as we offer two national workshops this summer. Join us for a huge chance to prepare for your 2022 yearbook.
You’ve gotten the word out, you have the books. Now, you need an orderly way to hand them out. Here are a few tips seasoned advisers use to make the process efficient and easy.
Finally. The book is done and the presses are running. While you’re patiently waiting for its arrival, take strategic steps to prepare for the big day.
Like most advisers, Shawnee Mission South’s Tucker Love was a little unsure how the book would happen. But as the year continued, he watched his staffers step up and deftly navigate the challenges.
Are you all done with nothing to do? Post-yearbook, here are three projects to keep your staff engaged and on task.
If you finished your yearbook, we hope you took a week off to celebrate, relax
No one wants a year as difficult as this one again. Tackle part of the challenge by recruiting new students for the journalism program and the yearbook staff.