One of the interesting things about college campuses today are the number of assignments that are written, turned in, graded, and returned, completely digital and without ever existing in a tangible form. This opens up opportunities for using online social spaces/utilities for engaging students. Starting simple, mentors and counselors in a writing center could utilize AIM (AOL Instant Messenger) to communicate with students, send-and-receive documents, and set up in-person appointments if need be. The ability to provide instant feedback through copy-and-paste and drag-and-drop edits can provide a smooth and expedited reviewing of digital papers and projects. Another level would be to use a software that allows for multiple people to be connected to a digital document for editing. An example of this type of software is Google Docs. Yet another level could be implementing a blog for several functions of the [digital] writing center. For example, students could submit documents for review via email or directly to the center’s blog. Using the comment function of the site, users can get feedback from a variety of audiences. Depending on the design, the blog could be open for anyone to comment or limited to certain users (counselors and mentors). Either model could provide a unique reviewing opportunity for students. The blog could also serve as a resource for posting citation tips, workshops information, and other relevant information. It is important to remember that a blog is not just limited to text, but includes the use of any type of digital media.