My goal for the Emmett’s Expeditions blog is to create a community for homeschoolers to connect and support one another. Now I am inviting other homeschoolers to write guest posts. You can write about DIY homeschooling activities, tips for exploring with kids, traveling homeschool tips, ideas for unschooling, or personal stories of being a homeschool mom (homeschool dad’s are awesome too!) Any blog post idea that is helpful for homeschoolers is welcomed.
Why You Should Write Guest Posts
Our writers put a lot of thought and time into their guest posts. I’d like to make sure you get as much out of the post as you put into it. When you guest post on Emmett’s Expeditions, you’ll get an author bio promoting your blog and social media profiles. You’ll also have the chance to be featured on our contributor page if you guest post at least 2 times. Each guest article will be promoted on our social media profiles. You will join a community filled with homeschool moms (and dads) just like you! Plus support from other homeschoolers. <3
How to Write the Right Guest Posts
If you think you have a great idea for a guest post, email me (firstname.lastname@example.org) with your blog post outline. We can brainstorm together if your idea needs a little refining. If your guest post is approved, I will give you access to the WordPress dashboard of Emmett’s Expeditions. You will get a user profile and your own password to login. Then you can paste your post, or write your post, within the dashboard of the Emmett’s Expeditions blog. If you’d like to contribute again, simply login and provide another post for review. Depending on the amount of submissions, your post will be published within 2 to 6 weeks. You can learn about the Guest Post Guidelines here.
Update: See Our First Guest Post
“In June and July in Newfoundland and Labrador, Canada it is summer, but you can find big pieces of ice floating in the ocean off the coastline. These chunks of ice are called icebergs and they are usually very beautiful but can also be dangerous to boats or other objects that float nearby.” Finding Icebergs in Newfoundland, Canada by Alison Butler