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How and Why to Comment

Commenting is easy. Under the name of the article will be the phrase “no comment” or if there have been comments, the  phrase “1 (or 2 . . . ) comments.” Click on it and a box will open for you to enter your comment.

Your comment may not appear immediately, I screen the comments and if approved, mark it for publication. This is to prevent people from posting inappropriate or offensive comments.

Why should you comment? To help me make it better —

typos, the bane of all writers, do happen even after scouring it for spelling errors;

fact checking, while I attempt to present factually accurate information by checking references and such, there can still be errors, I need to know of any potential inaccuracies so I can investigate it further and make a correction if necessary.

opinions , sometimes an opinion will be offered that you may or may not agree with. I’d be interested to know what you do or don’t agree with and of course, why. It is called “food for thought.”

compliments, who doesn’t like those, makes for good feelings;

criticism, if it is constructive, great;

other, anything appropriate but not mentioned.

So don’t be shy. Comment.

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3 Responses to How and Why to Comment

  1. doug allen

    hello, sandy!
    i’m the owner of the farm where the woodcock workshop was held yesterday. i am requesting your email address so you can keep apprised of goings-on.

    ———— doug allen

  2. Nancy Steward

    Yesterday I saw my first prairie chicken at valley crest road in Camdenton. How I wish I had a camera, I knew they were in Mo but I thought they were more up by Versailles. Glad to see that we may have a population here.

  3. Sandy Nelson

    Actually, I’d be very suprised to find a prairie chicken here or even near Versailles. Perhaps you should start taking your camera where ever you go, just for something like this. Prairie chickens need prairie inorder to survive, not the rocky Ozark hills. Let me know if you get a picture of that bird in the future.

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