Something I like about activities like this blogging challenge, and also the way Libraries Interact works in general, is that there's a kind of anarchic order. There's no person in charge and no code of rules defining how #blogjune is meant to operate.
If somebody wants to complete the challenge by posting single word posts for a month, nobody is going to jump up and down and say that the single-worded blogger is not acting within the spirit of the rules, because there are no rules. People get to interpret and even modify the challenge for them as they see fit. It's good to be consistent about it, but there are no hard and fast rules there either.
There are two things I may be doing differently. I may as well write it here so nobody will surprised.
1. The day finishes and starts at dawn
I know, the day is meant to finish and start at 12:00 midnight, but that is a very arbitrary dividing line and it doesn't work very well for me. People of some faiths believe that sunset is the moment when the old day ends and the new day begins. That makes just as much sense as midnight. The only thing midnight offers is rigidity - 12:00 midnight never changes, while the time of sunrise or sunset does. But who cares about this rigidity when we have so much interaction with people from different time zones? I'm so used to thinking that my midnight is not other people's midnight that I may as well take this one step further.
I have nothing against midnight or dusk, but for me, these points don't represent any meaningful transition. At midnight I may be sleeping, but it's more likely that I won't be. It's just another moment in the night. I could be doing anything at dusk - working, commuting, shopping, doing other chores, admiring the sunset while walking in Mulligan's Flat.
For me, dawn is when the new day starts. One moment I'm sleeping, then I wake up, and it's around this time when the sun rises. As we approach the winter solstice in the southern hemisphere, dawn is later than we'd like it to be, but for me at least, it works and that's what I'm sticking to.
This means that for Day 3, I could publish a post at 1:00 am Saturday morning (EET - everybody else's time) but for me it will be 1:00 am on Friday night. Basically I refuse to allow midnight to be my deadline for each #blogjune post.
The next post I write may take longer than my average post but it absolutely must be my third post.
2. The blogging may not all be here
Although it's convenient - and really the only practical way - to list blogs which are participating, it's the bloggers who really sign up for the challenge. This means that one day, I may write a post in my badly neglected LiveJournal and that will count as a post. Who knows, I could (unlikely as it is) start a new blog halfway through June and do the rest of my blogging from there.
These are my interpretations of the blogging challenge. I'm not seeking to impose them on anyone else, but if other people adopt them for themselves, that's fine with me.