30 Terrible Pieces of Social Media Advice You Should Ignore

See on Scoop.itM-learning, E-Learning, and Technical Communications

Don’t be fooled by this terrible social media marketing advice.

Danielle M. Villegas‘s insight:

Thanks to @bloomingthemes for finding this one. I like how some of these points actually dismiss conventional thought–or at least the original "rules" of social media. Social media use is ever-evolving, so these are some great guidelines going forward. 

–techcommgeekmom

See on blog.hubspot.com

About TechCommGeekMom

Danielle M. Villegas is a technical communicator who has recently started her own technical communications consultancy, Dair Communications. She has worked at the International Refugee Committee, MetLife, Novo Nordisk, and BASF North America, with a background in content strategy, web content management, social media, project management, e-learning, and client services. Danielle is best known in the technical communications world for her blog, TechCommGeekMom.com, which has continued to flourish since it was launched during her graduate studies at NJIT in 2012. She has presented webinars and seminars for Adobe, the Society for Technical Communication (STC), the IEEE ProComm, TCUK (ISTC) and at Drexel University’s eLearning Conference. She has written articles for the STC Intercom, STC Notebook, the Content Rules blog, and The Content Wrangler as well. You can learn more about Danielle on LinkedIn at www.linkedin.com/in/daniellemvillegas, on Twitter @techcommgeekmom, or through her blog.
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2 Responses to 30 Terrible Pieces of Social Media Advice You Should Ignore

  1. Excellent tips, Danielle. Love the phrase “spraying content.” (Hint: You don’t want to get caught doing that–and it you’re doing it, you will get caught.)

    • I know I’m guilty of this to some extent, but partially because I want to make sure that the little bit of quality content I am posting gets noticed. I try not to spray too much content over all social media outlets. I only concentrate on a few, and among those few, two or three in particular. My product is myself, not a product or service, so having a substantial number of followers or hits on this blog do make a difference to me!

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