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A primary school teacher sharing resources, practical ideas and thoughts on blogging, global collaboration and technology integration. As I have previously blogged about, I like to follow these steps when introducing blogging to students. This is my third year of blogging with young students and I am still learning all the time. This entry was posted in Blogging, teaching, Web 2.0 and tagged Blogging, blogs, teaching by Kathleen Morris (McGeady). I’m really enjoying taking a peek inside your classroom and learning about how you teach your students to blog.
Thanks Kelly, I look forward to getting to the next step but I think the students still have a fair bit of work to go on learning how to post quality comments. A huge fan of process, I am pressed by the way you not only focus on skills, but also build excitment along the way.
I have been sharing blogs with teachers over the past two years now and the one thing that can be more challenging is the commenting and encouraging people to devote sufficient time for it. I wil be sharing your post on my courses in future and trying to encourage the teachers to leave you a comment. I am finding blogging a fantastic way to build home-school-community partnerships and the families really love it!
I am a teacher currently based in South Australia who is trying to teach myself many of the skills that you feature in your blog. Bianca has drawn quite a bit of attention from teachers like myself from around Australia who are all as impressed as I am by the sounds of it.
I am continually impressed by my students who never fail to meet the high standards I set for them. From observing the way much older students interact on the internet I know these sorts of skills don’t come naturally and need to be taught early on. To answer your question, it appears that students in junior primary having their own blog is quite rare. I hope my work with blogging has been useful to you and it’s also pleasing to hear that your daughter has benefited as well! I would like to thankyou for opening and teaching my child the wonderful and correct way of blogging. For I do believe this is a wonderful way to learn how to write, and commment in the correct way. Your a wonderful teacher and a super role model to follow and I thankyou for you really have opened up our eyes with blogging. Hi Kathleen, this is a great stuff, using modern technology in regular classroom will surely make some important changes, I ll also try this in my classroom – but don’t you think it influence the practical knowledge?
I wil share your post on my courses in future and trying to encourage the teachers to leave you a comment. The technology director of the district that I work for sent me the link to the blogging article that you wrote.
I also have been eager to have my students post any comment (not necessarily quality ones). But, it took me three years to figure out how to get students to create quality ePortfolios. I was wondering if I could use your dot points on writing quality comments on my class blog?
I’m happy for anyone to use any of my work with attribution and a link back to our blog.
I’ve just started looking into blogs and how to use it in my classroom, so as a beginner myself in the blogging world I have found your edublog very helpful!
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Do: Help us maintain an inviting interaction space by self-policing threads and flagging spam. Do: Point out positive attributes of articles and let authors know when they’ve done a good job. A big thanks to our readers who are already upholding a high standard of quality for conversation in the comments on Mashable. In previous years I believe I progressed much too quickly from having students comment on the class blog to writing posts. Inspired by the amazing commenting skills of Mrs Yollis’ Third Grade students, I am putting a lot of effort into teaching my students how to write quality comments on posts before we move on to writing posts. This is a fantastic explanation of why commenting is so important, and how to help students grow from it.
Yes, I am certain your students will love writing their own posts and those who get there quicker will encourage and be encouraged by those coming along after. Things have become so much clearer now that I’m following this process rather than dabbling in teaching how to write posts and comment at the same time. As a kindergarten teacher, I have also been teaching how to communicate using blog comments.
This is being done in class, individually, and is shared with parents who are encouraged to post comments or even new posts with their children. Sounds like your have a great process happening in your class and I look forward to following your progress on your site. I have recently visited blogs by 2 of your students and was impressed by both young girls’ blog pages. It amazes me what 7 and 8 year olds can achieve if you set the bar high and provide them with support and structure.
Without being too critical, I think there are a lot of older students who embark on blogging quite unprepared and have little understanding of blogging etiquette, how to write quality posts and quality comments. Our principal sees the posts as a finished product which reflect on our school, while the teachers prefer to see them as a work in progress, encouraging children to write. When I first started, I had students writing posts from day one and for months we never looked at another blog or talked about quality commenting.
I have a few blogs, but I must admit I am not very good at keeping up with posting to them.
I agree, there is a place in society for txt speak but we need to teach students the correct conventions first!
This is a really clear explanation of why commenting is so important, and how to help students grow from it. Your blog is looking fantastic and it is great to hear that you’re planning on getting your students into blogging. Producing any quality kind of quality writing is a skill which we as teachers need to teach our students. The links you have included are interesting and have tweaked my interest in the possibilities this will create in my classroom. That's why we've put together some community guidelines with tips on how to make the most of Mashable comment threads. We hope this list of do's and don'ts will help you better understand our evaluation process and why some comments are deleted. We encourage you to take responsibility for the quality of the conversations in which you’re participating. Although we have a hands-on approach to community engagement, we do sometimes miss problem commenters or trolls. Repeat offenders may see their Follow account suspended or, in extreme cases, their IP address banned. We'd love to get your thoughts in the comments below about things you think should be added to our guidelines. Your contributions help make our site an inviting and intelligent space for all community members. Powered by its own proprietary technology, Mashable is the go-to source for tech, digital culture and entertainment content for its dedicated and influential audience around the globe. My students never really learned how to compose a quality comment and I believe I didn’t set my expectations of the students high enough!

I also used Linda’s idea of sending an email out to all parents to encourage them to leave comments. We do this as a whole class and model how to support the author through knowledge of their topic. I’m sure you’ll find there are so many benefits to blogging and you and your students will just love it!
I thought I would like to make a few comments to you their teacher, that you might like to pass on to them. I am sure she would love to also hear from children her own age but it occurs to me that she is still in a minority (at least in this country and in the education environment)doing this type of thing.
Hopefully through posts like these I can educate some teachers on what has worked for me in teaching my young students about blogging. I have shared this newly created blog with my students and several have asked if they could have a blog attached to our library blog. I’m glad I decided to put more of a structure in place the following year as my students have got so much more out of blogging. This year I am planning on teaching my students, at least the 3-5 graders, to blog their reflections on their experiences in my elementary engineering class.
I was just happy that they were commenting on the blog and I wasn’t focusing on the quality! Maintain intelligent discussions in the Mashable community by being respectful and considerate. We welcome links that help further the conversation and reserve the right to delete those we deem unnecessary. We understand and recognize that we make mistakes and will do our best to correct errors as soon as possible. I’ve been trying to encourage teaching proper etiquette for all forms of digital messaging. It was quite enlightening when I realised I have to explicitly teach my students what is a good comment! I am hoping that I can build stronger school-family-community partnerships through the blog, and create parent interest in the students’ learning!
Firstly I was most impressed with their polite, formal and comprehensive responses to my post and the posts of others. In fact, I would say the outcomes and benefits of the two different styles of blogging I have tried are incomparable.
I like your step by step approach beginning with modeling and teaching the students how to write thorough and meaningful comments, and by doing this as a whole group approach before beginning to write their own posts. I hope you don’t mind if I “borrow” the format of your “how to comment” page when I post my own?
Profanity, hateful speech, prejudice, persistent trolling and mindless abuse will not be tolerated. BUT- there is so much to learn, I am now thinking this class will be my ‘trial run’, and it may not be as effective as I hope!! Having now read this article on your blog I can see that it was no accident that they wrote so well. I think they will be disappointed but I agree we must set our standards high and aim for quality. I’m glad to see you wanting to get the students away from the standard txt speak that so many kids are picking up. But, I want to thank you for the commenting guidelines, I am planning on explicitly teaching this now! I have a daughter the same age and it has certainly set a high standard for her and others to follow. I have three kids, myself, ranging from 10-16, so I am all to familiar with that shorthand text. We reserve the right to remove any content that might be found extremely offensive or threatening.

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