Tweeting is easy enough, but do you know how your tweets can affect your bottom line? In this excerpt from Jesse Stay’s new course Twitter for Business you’ll see how to monitor the viral aspects of your Twitter feeds and make any corrections that may be necessary. In the full course Jesse also covers the difference between organic and non-organic growth, enterprise tools, and Twitter etiquette.
Hundreds of millions of people are using Twitter, and you need to get on the bandwagon! This course starts from the very beginning, showing you the basics of getting your Twitter account set up, to etiquette, and then dives deeper into how to build value from the service. For both the seasoned Twitter users and beginners, this course will be valuable in growing your business or app using Twitter. Both developers and business professionals will gain value from this course!
Jesse has spent years building apps on Twitter API from the very beginning, and evolving his career towards marketing, he’s always had a passion towards trying to help developers learn to market their apps better. At the same time, he believes it’s important that developers know they can use social media to build experiences that allow their apps to market themselves. Click here to learn even more about him.
This course will get you started in understanding the value of Twitter, why (or why not) you should consider Twitter as a marketing platform. Whether you’re a seasoned developer or just a marketer or business owner you’re going to love this course! Click here to go check it out now!
While social media outlets like Twitter and Facebook have revolutionized the way we communicate with each other, how we market our products, and even how we publicize our highly valuable technical blogs, this revolution has come at a price. We routinely give up huge amounts of information about our friends, our customers, and our lives to social content aggregators; data which in turn gets sold off as targeted advertising. Privacy in this model is at best dependent upon the good intentions of the provider and at worst is completely non-existent. This leaves some, like Dalton Caldwell, to ask if the price is simply too high.