While teen use of social-networking sites is on the rise, fewer are blogging. These are some of the findings that arose from the Pew Internet & American Life Project called “Social Media & Mobile Internet Use Among Teens and Young Adults.” Release this past February, this study reinforces the trend educators are seeing to shorter forms of communications being used as students use of mobile devices increases. While blogging and email may still be useful, it is definitely not trendy. Although teen use of blogging is declining, there are over 30 million adult bloggers – a number that has remained constant since 2005. So, who or what is to “blame” for the decrease in teen use? The Pew study indicates that the answer lies with the explosion of social networking. Four years ago 55% of teens used social networking sites such as Facebook. That number has now grown to 73%. Quick status updates from mobile devices increase the need for brevity. Does the information from the study need to play a role in curriculum planning? It most definitely does if educators hope to stay abreast of the technology use of teens. Does this mean we should develop curriculum that focuses on social networking sites. Not necessarily, but it does suggest that as educators we should be preparing students for digital citizenship and online success in whatever format they choose.