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Day 28 of 31: SOLSC

Welcome to the 28th day of the Slice of Life Story Challenge. Please link your Slice of Life Story, using the exact URL of the post you’re submitting today, to this post by leaving a comment before 11:59 p.m. Eastern Time today. Scroll to the bottom of this post to leave the link to your writing for the day.

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We're delighted you are joining us for the Third Annual Slice of Life Story Challenge!

Please check out some of the things we’ve been blogging about this week, which have a way of getting lost behind the calls for Slice of Life Stories. This past week’s non-SOLSC posts include:

Additional Notes:

  • Please make the SOLSC Community stronger by reading and commenting on at least five other Slicers’ writing.

  • Click here or here to find out about prizes drawings, which will take place in early April.

  • Chronicle Books is providing ALL Slice of Life Story Challenge Participants with a 30% off discount & free shipping for any purchases made on their website during the month of March. The promo code is TWOWRITINGTEACHERS (all caps, no spaces).

Stacey Shubitz View All

Literacy Consultant. Author. Former 4th and 5th Grade Classroom Teacher.

51 thoughts on “Day 28 of 31: SOLSC Leave a comment

  1. Decided to do the live-blogging thing again today. I still don’t have a very clear idea of how to do it, but I did it all the same. Put up three posts today. I have one more post — about this morning’s session with Sonia Sanchez — but I didn’t want to rush it just to meet our midnight deadline, so it will wait until tomorrow.


  2. To Becky E.-easy to pass the blame! When we had our school talent show, a Mom whispered to me that a few parents had asked me to settle the kids down. The audience couldn’t hear some of the acts.
    1. Who talked the most?- adults!
    2.Who is responsible for the kids’ behavior at 6:30 on a Sat night? Apparently me, but I think it is the parents’ job to model polite audience behavior and make sure their kids are following that.
    But I did speak up and it quieted for a while. Next year I will say that to the audience- “Please be sure your student is a good listener!”


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