7 of the very best online resources for kids who want to write and get published. If you are a teenage veteran or just starting out, you'll find quick tips on how to develop your writing and submit to places that want to publish your work.
Everything you need - right here.
Fun English Games
For younger writers. This is one of the most popular ‘make it fun’ writing websites. You’ll find a wide range of free activities, resources and practice exercises related to writing letters, stories, newspapers, debates, advertising and instructions.
This is a free site powered by WordPress which enables students to start a blog on their own. Children can also share their blogs with other students, it's a great way to develop writing skills.
Create story books with super easy tools. Publish your own hardcover or paperback books. Promote them to Story Jumper’s worldwide community. Story Jumper includes -
Easy class management tools
Read & hear books from a free library
Fundraising opportunities to support schools
Not your grandad's dictionary. A modern dictionary for a modern world. Visuwords™ represents Language visually. Equally useful for native English speakers or a second language learners.
student writers - 13 places to get published
These publications are the real deal — online and print periodicals that showcase work by student artists and writers, some as young as age five. Many are run by a staff that is partly or completely made up of students. Each one is beautifully designed and features high-quality work.
young writers - submit your creative writing and art to Stone Soup
Stone Soup is the digital magazine + print annual written and illustrated by young writers and artists. The magazine welcomes submissions from around the world by writers and artists ages 13 and younger.
young writers guide
Where young writers can find print and online literary magazines to read, places to publish their own works, and legitimate contests. Some publish only young writers, some publish all ages for young readers. This page is maintained by Editor Denise Hill, a teacher who loves to encourage young writers.
All it takes is one little spark.