Share your memories, stories, and photos with the readers of Nostalgia Magazine. That way, the people, places and activities of your past won’t be forgotten. Nostalgia Magazine welcomes your emailed and handwritten submissions, including personal memories, short historical accounts, compelling biographies, and humorous adventures. Stories and memories should originate before 1980. In the video above, Denny Jones, a retired teacher in Spokane, WA, shares some thoughts and encouragement about writing articles for Nostalgia Magazine. Denny “…enjoyed so much thinking back, and re-living – that’s the whole idea when you write these nostalgic stories – you can re-live them in your mind and heart, and then share them with others.”
Articles in Nostalgia Magazine are generally 700 – 1,500 words in length, although longer and shorter submissions will be considered. We reserve the right to edit stories for length.
Please include at least three to five (3 to 5) relevant photos with your submission. We prefer photos to be scanned at 600dpi at 4″ x 6″ for best print quality. Please get in touch if you have photos, but you’re not sure how to scan them or if your scans will work. We make every effort to work with the photos that you have.
Email your stories and photos here.
Or send your stories and photos by USPS to: Nostalgia Magazine, 157 S. Howard St., Ste. 603, Spokane, WA 99201.
We cannot take responsibility for lost mail, so please be sure to send high quality copies of your story and photos, instead of the originals.
Historians, authors, museums, historical societies, and more:
Nostalgia endeavors to promote all efforts to preserve and share history. If you have a book, museum, organization, or club that would like to share information with the readers of Nostalgia, please use our authors and institutions guidelines to submit content. Email us here for more information.
June moved from the city to the country in the 1950s, and in the following video, she shares her family philosophy: “It CAN be done!” She feels the same way about writing stories.
Ed wrote a story about his father, E. Lee Rae Clark, who was a POW in World War II.
Tom’s great-grandfather operated a pharmacy on the present-day site of the Fox Theater in downtown Spokane.