The Spring 2015 issue of Idea File magazine is here, and a lot of information was packed into the feature articles in this issue that will help you start to make early plans for next year.
Yearbook 360, Walsworth’s complete portfolio of mobile apps for the school community, enhances the printed yearbook and provides students and parents amazing new ways to share their memories.
Taking the reins of a yearbook staff is scary, and reorganizing the staff sounds like the worst idea coming into your role as editor-in-chief. But change can be your friend if you approach it confidently and trust your team.
Engaging in ice breakers during the first few weeks of a publication class is normal. What is rare is continuing to play these games throughout the school year.
An NSPA Best of Show award is a big deal, especially when you produce a middle school yearbook that comes in eighth against other high school yearbooks in the competition. But that’s what happened to the 2012 Scrapbook from Westfield Middle School.
Spring is in the air… stop pulling out your hair! Whether your staff is pushing through spring sports and prom pictures or celebrating turning in the very last set of proofs, this is the perfect time of year to have some much-deserved, much-needed fun.
Many yearbook staffs have already begun hitting final deadlines and putting the final touches on this year’s yearbook. But you still need to prepare for Distribution Day! And you can with our new Distribution Primer.
Students with a gripe about the yearbook will still grumble in the halls with their friends. Now, they have an additional avenue to vent – Facebook and other social media.
Tom Schloen thinks about the theme his East Rockaway High School yearbook staff developed for the 2013 yearbook, and when he tells you what it is, in light of everything that’s happened over the past six weeks, it’s almost impossible to believe.
Once deadlines begin to fall continuously like dominos, leading to the completion of yet another yearbook, some staff members may fall behind in their work, leaving editors scrambling to fill in the gaps to complete the production sequence.