Social network for writers to publish and share their writing
PHP JavaScript CSS
Switch branches/tags
Nothing to show
Clone or download
Fetching latest commit…
Cannot retrieve the latest commit at this time.
Permalink
Failed to load latest commit information.
admin
autosuggest
css
custom-images
custom_functions
fonts
inc
js
languages
page-templates
404.php
README.md
Thumbs.db
ajax.php
archive.php
author.php
autosuggestuser.php
captcha.php
category.php
comments.php
content-aside.php
content-image.php
content-link.php
content-none.php
content-page.php
content-quote.php
content-status.php
content.php
editor-style-rtl.css
editor-style.css
error_log
footer.php
functions.php
header.php
image.php
index.php
page.php
rtl.css
screenshot.png
search.php
sidebar-front.php
sidebar.php
single.php
style.css
tag.php
test.txt

README.md

CafeMocha

It is incredibly difficult for students to publish creative writing, especially if they are in high school or college. Indeed, musicians can share their work with the world on SoundCloud and photographers can publish their work on flickr. But where do creative writers and poets go?

That's why CafeMocha exists. http://CafeMocha.org is an fully engaged writing social network that allows young students to publish, share, and gain recognition for their writing around the world. Other students can then read the work, make comments, and inspire conversations relating to the published ideas. The user receives credit and accolades for his/her published work while others are inspired to do something different. Additionally, professionals can discuss the works with the author and recruit him/her for a partnership.

Find out more about CafeMocha on the Founder's portfolio: bit.ly/1tXotU9

About the Founder

CafeMocha was created by Rajat Bhageria (http://RajatBhageria). Rajat is a freshman at the University of Pennsylvania studying CS, and is the Founder of CEO of CafeMocha. Additionally, he is the author of "What High School Didn't Teach Me: A Recent Graduate's Perspective on How High Schools are Killing Creativity" (amzn.to/1uE8Ge1).