This chapter describes the digital storytelling process. It then discusses the potential for digital storytelling to be used as a participatory ethnographic method and presents two case studies, focusing both on the digital storytelling process and artifact produced. The first case focuses on a US context, in which Aline Gubrium has used digital storytelling as an applied research method for humanizing the social "problems" often delineated as statistics in a public health context. The second case centers on Amy Hill's work with Silence Speaks, an international digital storytelling initiative facilitating workshops that blend oral history, popular education, and participatory media production methods to enable people to tell and witness stories of experiences with violence. Digital storytelling meshes well with other ethnographic methods. In fact, the workshop itself can serve as microethnography of sorts, used to document participant identity construction and sociocultural worlds.