Get unstuck from the silly things that prevent you from launching big on social media
After spending six years building communication strategies and implementing a scheduling system, I’m hosting a free webinar to help others do the same.
I’m a firm believer that if an organization wants to communicate clearly and efficiently, there must be an authoritative strategy that everyone looks to. I’m excited to show you what I’ve discovered has worked to accomplish this and more!
For the third episode of Dave & Charissa Talk, Charissa and I talk on the topic of our top five tools!
I love photography! I’m taking photos everywhere I go with my DSLR and my iPhone. I’ve even started an Instagram account to display just my photos of architecture.
Twitter is not Facebook and that is one of the largest objections I hear to the platform. “It’s not as easy as Facebook.” I totally get that. After my initial Twitter experience, I decided not to “waste time” with another social media network. Instead I focused all my social media time on Facebook. I maintained this position until I was invited to stay in touch through Twitter with someone I definitely wanted to stay in touch with.
If your senior leader does not find it easy or natural to engage in social media, do not try to change him or her. You won’t be able to and you’ll only cause yourself frustration in the process. However, if they do recognize the value of social media, the following tactic may work.
Here are 6 sources great for free or inexpensive quality stock photography that you can use for your blog, social media campaigns, print or even your website.
Don’t be intimidated by Google URL Builder. Or maybe, perhaps you don’t even know what Google URL Builder is. Essentially, I’m going to show you how to get much better tracking statistics on where people are coming to your site from and what they are doing when they arrive.
In all our communication I use real photos WHENEVER POSSIBLE. Stock photos are expensive and do not represent your organization accurately but taking real pictures can be tough because unless you’re a professional photographer, quality can suffer. I have discovered a way to avoid stock photos and bridge the gap between my photo skills and that of a photographer. It’s easier than you might think.
Not everyone consumes content the same way. For this very reason I’m turning to audio for help in boosting registration numbers for our middle school summer camp. I have orchestrated a series of conversations to share with through our communication channels.