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Founded in 2002, the National Writing Project in New Hampshire, (formerly Plymouth Writing Project) is the New Hampshire chapter of the National Writing Project, and shares the values of the national organization: equity, diversity, and excellence. NWPNH believes that access to high quality educational experiences is a basic right of all learners and a cornerstone of equity. Through building an extensive network of teacher leaders, NWPNH seeks to promote exemplary instruction of writing in every classroom in the state.

To become part of the National  Writing Project in New Hampshire, apply for one of the summer institutes or to be part of one of our many programs and publications.

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At any time this year, consider making a tax-deductible contribution to the writing project.

Make checks out to “Plymouth State University” and send them to National Writing Project in NH, English Dept. MSC#40, Plymouth State University, Plymouth, NH 03264

You can also contribute on line through Plymouth State University or through the National Writing Project website.

Recent News

Teacher Workshop with Mckendy Fils-Aimé

North Country Gala rescheduled for March 23rd, 2015

NWPNH to hold “One Pen Can Change the World” Writing Contest

NWPNH Winter Gala In Concord set for January 22nd

Family Writing Night at Hillside Middle School A Great Success

Featured in Plymouth Magazine

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Launching a Rewarding Career at NASA: Patrick Selmer ’12G

Dream big, work hard: this captures Patrick Selmer’s approach to both his education and his career…

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Arts: Digital Repository Puts PSU’s History and Culture at Your Fingertips

Where can you get a close look at a photo of Babe Ruth standing in front of the Draper and Maynard Building, peruse a 1905 copy of Plymouth Normal School’s literary magazine The Prospect, and examine an aerial view of Plymouth State’s campus in 1960? Thanks to PSU’s digital repository, these historical treasures—along with 15,000 […]

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Closing the Gap

When Emily Russell ’15CAGS started teaching 16 years ago, she quickly realized that academics were taking a backseat to her students’ social and emotional needs.