Four examples of how to get students to develop and share their point of view. Terry Heick rightly points out that there isn't a one size fits all approach to this. Some students will jump at the chance to expound in a blog, while others would be frozen at the thought of filling all that white space with their own words. For some, using a digital storytelling approach is the way to go. Incorporating images, video and even words into something like Storify will engage these students. I've seen very shy students blossom while using Voicethread, and it's still one of my favorite tools. Somehow speaking to others isn't as difficult when you can erase and record again as often as you want. Finally, student-created videos shared on YouTube can be a medium in which some students will thrive. Heick cautions that the learning curve here is steeper, and students need to be aware of copyright issues. All four of these ideas should incorporate reminders about being a good digital citizen, too. Think about using these tools in the library to have students record book reviews, make trailers or digital displays. It's certainly more engaging than asking them to die-cut letters for another window display!