Common Sense Review
Updated March 2015

Seamlessly turn Evernote notes into blog posts with paid service
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Common Sense Rating 3
Teacher Rating
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  • is a blogging tool linked with Evernote. Here's an example post from a blog user.
  • Multiple themes and other customization features help users personalize their blogs.
  • Connect with your Evernote account to get started.
  • Students can use to display photography or other media that interests them.
Speedy setup and simple interface let users start blogging, communicating, and sharing with ease.
It's difficult to modify the order of blog posts once they're submitted, and some users might balk at the price.
Bottom Line
A solid, simple tool for turning notes in Evernote into polished-looking blog posts.
Stephanie Trautman
Common Sense Reviewer
Classroom teacher
Common Sense Rating 3
Engagement Is the product stimulating, entertaining, and engrossing? Will kids want to return? 3

Users can share Evernote notes on a polished, clean-looking blog. Unfortunately, it's not easy to reorder the posts once they're published.

Pedagogy Is learning content seamlessly baked-in, and do kids build conceptual understanding? Is the product adaptable and empowering? Will skills transfer? 3

Empowering blogs let students and teachers share information, experiences, and classwork. Teachers should set clear guidelines about what does and doesn't belong on a class blog.

Support Does the product take into account learners of varying abilities, skill levels, and learning styles? Does it address both struggling and advanced students? 4

The developer's blog and help center have great info, and there's a loaded FAQ section. Users can chat directly with customer support when they're logged into the site.

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How Can Teachers Use It?

On a most basic level, users can share notes and notebooks with the public or create a password-protected blog to share with certain individuals. Students could use to showcase and publish their artwork or writings, or possibly create a digital portfolio of work throughout their previous years in school. Teachers might use the tool it as a course site, publishing their lesson plans, course updates, instructions, or tutorials. Students could also email blog posts to their teacher's Evernote email address so that all students could become collaborators on a single blog tied to their teacher's Evernote account. Administrators could use as a way to communicate with their faculty and staff, or even with the parent population at their school. Teachers, administrators, or parents could use it as a platform for displaying outstanding student work.

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What's It Like? is a paid, Evernote-powered blogging platform. When Evernote users sign up for, they grant access to their existing notes and notebooks in Evernote. Users quickly choose a blog name and URL, and a blog ending in "" will be set up. The user's Evernote interface then has a notebook with the name of the blog. Users can then add notes to this notebook and tag them as "published." Once the Evernote notebook is synced, the blog will update with the latest posts. Keep in mind that blog posts show up in the order they are dated and created, so changing them can only occur when a user manually changes the date in the Evernote note. was previously available free, and users could pay to add premium services. In early 2015, the pricing structure changed: All users pay to use, and all users can create up to 10 blogs with five collaborators and unlimited content. All users also have access to customizable themes and password protection for their posts.

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Is It Good For Learning?

While the tool itself won't teach students anything in particular, it could be a good vehicle for turning student notes and insights into published posts.'s blogs have the look of a high-quality site with no fuss, and the service is an attractive tool for students and teachers already using Evernote on a regular basis. Teachers should consider what the best use of a blog in their classroom is; since each blog can only have a limited number of collaborators, teachers might consider hosting a few blogs for their classes and allowing small groups of students to contribute to each one, or they might have students email their posts to the teacher's Evernote email address and post from there. As it is, this could be a great tool for the classroom: Users will take an active role in creating and sharing their knowledge, and there are flexible customization features for personalizing the experience. 

The main drawback for is its price. Since it's only available as a paid service, it may not be a feasible option for teachers and students to use together. However, teachers who already use Evernote heavily for their own writing and note-taking may love the simplicity and flexibility of its features.

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