Bloggers Archives - Evolved Mommy
Last month the Pentagon lifted the ban on women in combat, allowing women on the front lines (and potentially in a selective service draft)
The feminist in me says, “Hurray! Equal rights for girls.”
The mom in me says, “WHOA …
This weekend at the Arkansas Women Bloggers Unplugged blog conference in Mountain View, Arkansas, 70 women sat in auditorium chairs with orange tweed upholstery and listened attentively to energetic speakers share what they love.
- We heard Lela talk about …
This is a special guest post by my bloggy-turned-real-life (can’t bring myself to use IRL seriously in a sentence) friend Paige.
I’m sitting in an insanely busy local coffee house. As the sophisticated crowd bustles around me I am tucked …
Mashable came out with a new infographic this week about mommy bloggers. As soon as I heard word of its existence I rushed over to the site hoping for self-deprecating hilarity, but was immediately met with lukewarm informativeness. Numbers, numbers, …
If you’re reading this you’re likely trying to justify a very expensive, seemingly frivolous purchase. Don’t worry! I’m here to help.
Does every mom need an iPad3? No. That might really be frivolous. Don’t get me wrong. If you have an iPad3 I’m not calling you spendy. I just think the lesser iPad2 is more justifiable for most, and you can get a refurbished iPad2 straight from Apple.
Below I’ve actually given you five
There are some fantastic bloggers in our little “natural” state that I get to call my friends and that I think you should know about. Kerri Case, author of “Damn You, Little Rock” and I originally met on Twitter three years ago. She’s seen me through life in a town I didn’t love and I watched in horror as she live-tweeted a tornado hitting her house. She’s snarky, witty and generally a great friend. Without further adieu…
Guest post by Shannon Magsam.
When I went on maternity leave from the newspaper where I was a reporter, I wasn’t sure if I would go back to work or stay home with my new daughter.
I left the door open. Then, after she was born, it closed tight. As a writer, I figured I could cobble together a decent annual salary with freelance work.
After my three-month leave, my first stop for work-at-home job options was the newspaper I had just resigned from. It felt a little weird, but they were gracious and said they were glad to have me. I happily continued writing a weekly lifestyle piece where I interviewed local married couples about how they met. I also picked up other work for the paper, including a food feature and profiling our region’s version of the rich and famous.
Later, I added work for a local PR firm (which my newspaper friends joked was “the dark side”) and started writing press releases for a large retailer.
Some months, the different