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I have been doing basic, student-facing lesson plans on Evernote the last year or so. I'm building a class website with Adobe Muse. I want to take the content I've written in Evernote and embed it into my website. That way, when I change content on Evernote, it's right there in the class website. Here's an example of a project unit: https://www.evernote.com/shard/s41/sh/6770e417-b9f1-4b16-bcf4-c813af51a63a/d69c42a5ec5211295951b02e9f8a0738 You can see it has daily plans, links to handouts and videos, and ultimately dues dates for the unit. I want to take that content and have it on my website in a way that is seamlessly styled to my site. I know I can use the share link and embed it into an iframe. That's not terribly elegant, plus not styled to my website. I could also provide hyperlinks from my website out to Evernote, but that takes users off my site. Does anyone have any other ideas? When I first starting building this website, my plan was to embed an RSS feed. Then, I found out yesterday that Evernote removed the RSS feed function months ago. Good job to me for staying up on current events! Any ideas are appreciated. Thanks!
Here is a great blog post by Laura Dogget (http://lauradoggett.com/) outlining how she uses Evernote as a planning tool for her class. "I will admit that until last summer I was an Evernote sceptic. The app had languished unused on my various Apple devices and it wasn't until this autumn that I began to appreciate the power of this tool. I had spent last year trying to escape the chaos of multiple paper and electronic systems by using standalone teachers' planner applications on my iPad. I stuck with Planbook for some time, finding it worked well in isolation but didn't mesh at all well with other digital resources and I found switching back and forth to my calandar frustratingly clunky. Enter Evernote. It is an online synch-able productivity tool that helps capture and store everything from webclips and images to text and audio. If you are on the road to GTD nirvana, Evernote certainly helps with the capture stage. In terms of word-processing power it is very basic indeed, but the structure of notebooks worked perfectly for the setup I was after. Even bigger bonus: admin rights weren't needed on my PC at school to install the application on my desktop. I set up a notebook for each class I teach in the first instance. I also have the Evernote app installed on my iPhone and iPad." http://lauradoggett....-with-evernote/