We value guest writers at educationandbehavior.com and would love to hear from you! Our site provides free support for children in the areas of learning, behavior, and social-emotional development.
If you are interested in submitting a guest post, topics of interest include:
- Academic Strategies
- Depression (as is relates to children)
- Divorce (as is relates to children)
- Empathy (as is relates to children)
- Health/Fitness & Nutrition
- Grief (as is relates to children)
- Learning Disabilities
- Occupational therapy
- Speech-language development
- Social skills
and other related topics.
Articles can include strategies, information, or personal inspirational stories.
All strategies and tips must be backed by research from peer-reviewed journal articles, that can be linked to, or cited; or backed by experience-based accounts or anecdotal reports described in your post.
Submissions can be written in the form of an article, poem, or letter.
If you wish, your guest post would include a short bio about yourself with a link to you or your blog (or business) in the “About the Author” section.
Linking to other people’s blog posts is not allowed.
Your post must be 5 to 12 paragraphs, and be an easy read for the average reader. Photos and video clips are encouraged but not required.
We do not link to essay writing sites or “do my assignment” sites for ethical reasons.
If you are interested in submitting a guest post, contact our CEO, Rachel Wise, at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Please keep in mind:
If you want us to consider a “do follow” link back to your site, meaning a link that suggests to search engines that your site is a site of quality, then you would need to submit a guest post that meets the requirements of the guidelines above, which would be free of charge.
Paid or sponsored posts would link back to your site with a “no follow” link, meaning it would lead customers to your website, but would not increase search engine rankings (to avoid penalties from search engines like Google, who see it as a conflict of interest.)
Readers cannot tell the difference between “do follow” and “no follow” links. They simply alert search engines such as Google, as to whether or not the link should provide a bump to search engine rankings.