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The power of Facebook groups

December 14, 2014
Photos: Clockwise from upper left, Uwe Martins,  Aiaraldea Komunikazio Leihoa, Henry Tseng, Editor CrazyYatra (CC)

Photos (clockwise from upper left): Uwe Martins, Aiaraldea Komunikazio Leihoa, Henry Tseng, Editor CrazyYatra (CC)

Facebook communities can become powerful entities. Most of the time, they exist to keep people in touch or help with a short-term goal (event planning, fund-raising).

Two Birmingham Facebook groups have received media attention for their size and their accomplishments. One group started as a trading hub, the other as a cause.

Mountain Brook Trading Facebook group

1. Mountain Brook Trading has grown to nearly 55,000 members in a little over 2 years. It’s one of those trading groups where you can buy or sell items with neighbors, or have discussions about where to get your clothes dryer repaired.

Founder Laura Greene Silsbee has taken her closed (as in privacy, not defunct) Facebook group to two new places. The first one is a new online home at VarageSale, a platform better suited for large group interactions and commerce than Facebook. It has 21,000-plus members since opening in July.

The second one is a brick-and-mortar location in partnership with Cyd Quick Ruffino, providing a storefront for consignment sales. It opened earlier this month and received coverage on

It’s amazing to see a Facebook group turn into a full-fledged business for two entrepreneurs.

Save UAB Football Facebook group

2. Save UAB Football sprang into action this month as the University of Alabama at Birmingham eliminated three athletic programs: bowling, rifle and football. With nearly 11,000 members, the closed (again, as in privacy) Facebook group has been a rallying point for students, employees, alumni and residents to fight back.

The UAB football movement has been an online juggernaut, with #FreeUAB becoming a trending hashtag worldwide in the first couple of days. The campus will be quiet for the 3-week semester break, especially after the raucous protests that greeted university president Dr. Ray Watts when he announced his decision 2 weeks ago.

The members of Save UAB Football have brainstormed tactics to win attention, recruit more followers and convince decision makers to restore the cut sports and fire Watts. The New York Times mentioned the group in one of its print/online stories.

It’s impressive to see thousands of strangers band together for a common cause.

I’ve managed my fair share of online communities over 20 years, some more successfully than others. What do you need to do to manage one successfully?

  • Define the rules early on, and post them prominently. New members are always showing up, and this helps put everyone on equal footing.
  • Do your job as administrator. That means weeding out spam, settling squabbles, encouraging participation and a million little tasks.
  • Listen more than talk.
  • Accept a group’s natural evolution. Members will leave, and some groups will wither.

Companies that create and grow powerful online communities accomplish goals they can’t do on their own. They stay connected with fans and critics. They collaborate rather than overrun. They empower others.

Join a Facebook group today to see these dynamics in action. The next community to change the world could be yours.

• • •

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Put me on your team today …

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I’m sorry for breaking the Internet

December 7, 2014
Sorry No Internet Today sign

Photo: Marcelo Graciolli (CC)

I stayed up till 4 a.m. Wednesday writing a post for my Birmingham blog. A fairly ordinary one at that.

It was timely, and it was longer than usual, almost 1,900 words. Really, the only big difference was structure: Would it be a report or an opinion piece?

I went with opinion. I felt I had the right information and the gumption to pick a side. Usually, I report, and readers decide.

Sometimes, we send our stories into the world and hope someone will notice. Or that readers will comment, whether they agree or disagree. Sometimes, we hit Publish and hope no one will read it ever.

After a long night of research, writing and editing while fighting a cold, I was ready. I did want people to read my rant about the end of a local university’s football program. Media outlets had jumped on the story the previous 72 hours, as well as a blogger or two, so my 2 cents would quickly become lost in the cacophony of anger and sadness and surprise.

I promoted the post on Twitter and Facebook, as I do with many of my posts. Traffic increased, but not by much. I hadn’t reached out to anyone to promote it, figuring it would live or die quickly on merit alone.

I was headed out for a few appointments that afternoon, when I received an email from my hosting service. It had turned off my site temporarily from traffic overload.


I tried to get to the post. No luck. I tried to log in. No luck. I emailed the technician asking him nicely to turn the site back on, knowing that traffic would settle back down soon. The email had also offered an advanced hosting plan, but why upgrade for something that has happened exactly once in 9 years?

That’s right: I’ve never written a post for any site that went viral. Until now.

I’ve written popular posts. I’ve written posts that were shared furiously on social media. But this was new for me.

I went to my meetings, hoping that the site would come back online soon and feeling a little helpless.

And a couple of hours later (while I was still AFK), the site and my post were up again. A blip in the life of the Internet.

In 5 days, my UAB football post has received almost 1,000 Likes and is my fourth most viewed post ever. (Those Top Three posts have been on my site for years and years.)


I’m not worried about breaking my site again, or trying to recapture that once-in-a-lifetime virality. You shouldn’t either.

Blog with purpose. Blog with passion. Be extra nice to your hosting service.

And be ready to do it all over again.

• • •

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You’re not special. Blog anyway.

December 1, 2014
Elephant, sticky notes

Photo: Jason Carter (CC)

Often, I am asked about blogging. Specifically, “Why should I blog? I’m no one special.”

You’re not special, but you should blog. I’m no one special, and I blog a lot.

In November, I published 75 posts on five blogs. Four were auto-generated, and two were book chapter excerpts from authors in Birmingham (and I spent time on those long posts with light copyediting).

You don’t have to be special to blog. You just have to make the time to create something and muster up the courage to hit “Publish.” Virtually no one will see your post, and you will have put a little bit of yourself out into the world.

The challenge you face isn’t that you’re an amazing person or a boring person. The challenge is that you’re trying to convert a big nebulous thing like LIFE or VIEWPOINT (or COMPANY or BRAND) into a discrete unit called a blog post.

I don’t have that problem because I’ve been writing a long time for publications. So I’ve had lots of practice converting an EVENT or an INTERVIEW or a CONCEPT into units called articles. If I wrote them quickly and accurately, I might get paid more and have better opportunities to create more interesting articles.

You will not magically write a perfect blog post for your first shot. If it takes you an hour to write one post, it make take 10,000 posts to become an expert blogger.

I’ve got maybe 6,500 posts published in 9 years. So eventually, I’ll be an expert blogger.

I blogged about weightlifting and dieting for a couple of years on Project Bulk. On Day 1, I had zero knowledge about either subject. Zero. But after the first 6 months, fans would come up to me to talk about that one site. They were interested because I was open and passionate about learning more in these two areas.

A stranger at a tailgate party this past weekend knew me from my posts on Media of Birmingham; my last post there was a year ago. But he remembered because he’s interested in local journalism and was kind enough to read my stuff. That is high praise in my book.

You can create those memorable engaging stories for your company. (And yes, your company isn’t special either.) Don’t plan it to death: Create something, hit “Publish,” repeat.

You absolutely do not have to be special to blog. But blogging again and again can actually make you special.

Marilyn Monroe, sticky notes

Photo: Peter Hellberg (CC)

• • •

Don’t wait for Santa to bring you a new blog.
Contact me to get started blogging today.

Contact me


Thankful for …

November 24, 2014
turkey cards

Photo: Vanessa (CC)

I hope you’re getting ready for a day of fun and relaxation and maybe even a little reflection. And eating, of course, mustn’t forget the eating.

I’m thankful every day for good health and many opportunities. Allow me to share a few specifics from my long list of blessings.

  • I’m thankful for my clients, sponsors, supporters and cheerleaders. You bring me new challenges and new ways to serve.
  • I’m thankful to run my own business. It has taught me so many lessons from top to bottom and put my energy and my strategic thinking to the test.
  • I’m thankful to have ideas all the time. I give most away, and make some money on the rest.
  • I’m thankful for the honest and wise counsel of friends. And doubly thankful that I listen carefully when they speak.
  • I’m thankful for the gift of self-doubt. It has kept me honest with myself and humble (mostly).
  • I’m thankful for having traveled far and wide this year to give talks and meet people.
  • I’m thankful for being able to curb my sharp tongue, but also being able to speak up when few others will.
  • I’m thankful for my daily blogging, a never-ending opportunity to be creative and to improve as a writer and a communicator.

Happy Thanksgiving!

Take a moment to reflect on what you’re grateful for, and share it in the comments, please.

Everything I would fix about your terrible restaurant website right now if I could reach through the screen

November 17, 2014
birds dining

Photo: Alexander Boden (CC)

I go through this every time I browse through restaurants online.

Terrible, outdated, incomplete websites.

I could back-date this post to 2001. And I won’t even get started on the number of places that use Facebook or Yelp as their “website.”

This is what I would have you fix about your website today. Even a simple business card page that includes all the info would be preferable to some of the lackluster sites out there. (I’ve included links to sites with examples done right.)

  1. Hours, phone number, email, address. On every. single. page.
  2. Seriously, list your email. I saw sites that list their fax number but not their email.
  3. And respond to your email (a long-standing pet peeve).
  4. Twitter icon should link to your Twitter account. Or get rid of it.
  5. Mobile version or responsive version.
  6. Menus. And not just PDFs either. Actual text on page, with prices.
  7. Want to link out? Go nuts. Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, Instagram, Yelp, Urbanspoon, Foursquare/Swarm, reviews, profiles, blog posts …
  8. Photos. Fewer ones of your empty restaurant, more of ingredients and entrees and people enjoying your food. Points deducted if you use stock images.
  9. And photos sized properly for the Web. No 6MB pics, please.
  10. Or just have an Instagram feed.
  11. A couple of sentences about your restaurant couldn’t hurt. What do you serve? How formal are you? How long have you been in business? What’s the house specialty? Do you suggest reservations?
  12. If you cater, post a menu and an order form.
  13. Or just, at least, say you offer catering.
  14. Page titles still matter. I’ve seen sites with ” ” as the page title.
  15. Do you take credit cards? Checks? Cash only? Paypal, bitcoin, Apple Pay, traveler’s checks hugs?
  16. Kids welcome? Tell me about your high chairs, children’s menu and discounts.
  17. If you deliver, tell me the minimum order and show me a map of your delivery area.
  18. I have a sweet tooth. I would like to know if you serve dessert. I don’t care if you’re open only for breakfast. No, you shut up!
  19. Special event coming up? New page or blog post.
  20. New chef? New page or blog post.
  21. Seasonal menu? New page or blog post.
  22. Toy drive? New page or blog post.
  23. Do you offer gift cards? It’s when people hand you free money, and they may or may not ever use the card itself. Or they use the card and spend even more money …
  24. Daily specials. Happy hour specials. Late night specials.
  25. Will you be open on Thanksgiving? Closing early the day before? Closing Wednesday through Sunday? Leave a note on your site.
  26. Proofread it. And have someone else proofread it.
  27. Owner bio and chef bio.
  28. Parking: where and how much? Valet?

Make it easy for hungry diners to pick your restaurant. Give them a smorgasbord of relevant information on your website.

What bugs you about restaurant sites? Let me know in the comments.

• • •

Let me help you with your website and digital brand.
Contact me for a free consultation.

Contact me

Video: Boost your confidence with body language

November 10, 2014

Video: “Your Body Language Shapes Who You Are,” a TED Talk from Amy Cuddy 

Don’t fake it till you make it. Fake it till you become it.

Amy CuddyThat’s the surprising advice social psychologist Amy Cuddy, at left, gives in her 2012 TED Talk. She explains how “power poses” can inspire confidence before speeches, job interviews and other stressful situations.

I gave similar advice in one recent stress-inducing encounter.

Friday, I had to conduct a mock college admissions interview with a local high school junior. This was part of a high school speech class assignment. She admitted afterward that she was nervous, but I didn’t see (or hear) it during our 25-minute session.

I advised her to speak up. I could hear her OK, but I suggested that speaking in a louder, definitive tone would boost her confidence. I told her to try it out as often as possible: one on one, in groups, in class.

I’ve been working on my posture for 2 years, so I understand how this change in personal projection can affect others.

We can all do little things to both improve our communication and our presence. Cuddy’s talk goes a step beyond looking the part by explaining the science behind how these poses make us bolder. We’re not only changing others’ minds — we’re changing our own.

Watch the video, and try out the poses to see how they affect you.

You may become more powerful than you ever realized, even if you started out faking it.

• • •

Find more ways to communicate more effectively
in my free weekly newsletter …


AUM presentation: The absolutely essential Twitter workshop

November 3, 2014

If you came to my AUM presentation in Montgomery, “The absolutely essential Twitter workshop,” thank you. If you’re just interested in getting into Twitter for your business, you’re in the right place.

1. You can see the slides from the presentation. Please feel free to download them or embed them on your site. To download a PDF, click the “Save” button.

2. You can also download the worksheet from the presentation.

3. If you want to stay in touch

4. Don’t forget to see the videos from Y’all Connect Presented by Alabama Power, dozens of hours of expert advice on blogging, social media, marketing and more. Contact me if you need the AUM coupon code to get a free video (reg. $19).

Thanks for checking out “The absolutely essential Twitter workshop.”

• • •

If you need help with communication,
book me for a FREE consultation.

Contact me

Why the collapse of the Birmingham media ecosystem is a good thing: What you said

October 26, 2014
Why the collapse of the Birmingham media ecosystem is a good thing

Photo: Robert S. Donovan (CC)

I gave the lunch keynote at the Alabama Media Professionals’ inaugural conference, Navigating Today’s Media, last week. My topic was “Why the collapse of the Birmingham media ecosystem is a good thing.”

If you missed it, check out the tweets from my standing-room-only presentation.

My thanks to the attendees and the organizers for a fine event!

Bill Ledbetter, tweeting my presentation, won a prize for his update!


• • •

Need a keynote presenter who gets people talking?
Contact me today.

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Advanced email marketing (and more) with Ramit Sethi

October 20, 2014

Ramit SethiAuthor and entrepreneur Ramit Sethi has a great system for email marketing. He sat down with Tim Ferriss for a two-part 2-hour podcast recently.

Listen to his ideas and tips on not only putting the right message in the email, but also reading every reply (in the thousands) and responding.

(That conversation starts around the 35-minute mark.)

• • •

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Content Curation for Smarties: What you said

October 13, 2014

I spoke at Southwired (formerly Digital Atlanta) on curation. The slides from “Content Curation for Smarties: Know Everything All the Time” are available on this site.

See all the great tweets from attendees at my hourlong presentation.

See Content Curation

SouthWired presentation: Content Curation for Smarties

October 9, 2014

If you came to my Southwired presentation in Atlanta, “Content Curation for Smarties: Know Everything All the Time,” thank you. If you’re just interested in getting into curation, you’re in the right place.

1. You can see the slides from the presentation. Please feel free to download them or embed them on your site. To download a PDF, click the “Save” button.

2. You can also download the worksheet from the presentation.

3. If you want to stay in touch

4. Don’t forget to see the videos from Y’all Connect Presented by Alabama Power, dozens of hours of expert advice on blogging, social media, marketing and more. Contact me if you need the Southwired coupon code to get videos for only $10 each (reg. $19).

Thanks for checking out “Content Curation for Smarties: Know Everything All the Time.”

• • •

If you need help with communication,
book me for a FREE consultation.

Contact me

Speaking gigs: Navigating Today’s Media, October 2014

October 6, 2014

Innovation Depot

I’m honored to be a keynote speaker at the Alabama Media Professionals’ conference later this month.

Navigating Today’s Media will have me and ABC 33/40 anchor Pam Huff as keynoters at its daylong event on Oct. 23 at Innovation Depot in downtown Birmingham. My lunchtime talk is titled “Why the Birmingham Media Ecosystem Collapse is a Good Thing,” and I’ll have quite a bit to cover in those 30 minutes.

The official description:

Poor coverage. Clickbait. A drought in a society drowning in information. Birmingham is at the forefront of a disturbing trend: media collapse. The city loses with the consolidation of corporate owners, the dumbing down of journalists and the resulting chaos.

Consultant and veteran journalist Wade Kwon sees opportunities amid the ruins, for freelancers, for PR professionals, for brand managers. Discover the hidden benefit to media implosion in his keynote presentation.

The conference is $85, and tickets are available online.

I hope you’ll join us for a provocative and meaty look at local media situation and how communications professionals can benefit.

• • •

Need a speaker for your upcoming event?
Let’s work together …

Contact me

Video: Build better landing pages

September 28, 2014


Lead generation can be tricky for companies, whether they’re brick-and-mortar entities or online only.

In this video, Diana Urban (@DianaUrban, formerly at HubSpot) and Laura Maiurano (@lauramaiurano at Bitly) share their steps on building better landing pages to generate leads. They explain how to write the headlines, how to keep the copy short, how to select the right image and button and more.

The webinar hosts emphasize testing different landing pages to achieve optimal signup rates. The more visitors taking your offer, the more leads to contact. (They even explain how to tweak your page if you have too many leads.)

Note: The audio cuts out a few times during the video.

Watch the presentation and get to work on your offers, your pages and your sales.

• • •

My free weekly email newsletter has even more tips
on boosting your marketing …



September 21, 2014
word magnets

Photo: Jason Tester (CC)

Cutting-edge communication involves a lot of gibberish. Terms I may know that you may not know. Terms I may not know but use anyway.

Terms used by the media. Terms used by competitors. Terms thrown about with little understanding and exaggerated importance.

It’s my responsibility to use easy-to-understand language and to explain terminology when asked. I should make ideas and processes as clear and digestible as possible.

I remember the first time I heard the phrase “inside baseball” in a newsroom and had no idea what it meant. I asked, because I’d rather be temporarily seen as ignorant than permanently actually ignorant.

(Wikipedia: “Inside baseball refers to a detail-oriented approach to the minutiae of a subject, which in turn requires such a specific knowledge about what is being discussed that the nuances are not understood or appreciated by outsiders.”)

(And yes, at the time I asked, Googling wasn’t a thing.)

I do public speaking regularly, and I encourage audiences to ask questions whenever I present a concept that is unfamiliar or poorly defined. People won’t always raise their hands, and I don’t blame them. I anticipate as best as I can.

Any expert in any industry knows their jargon, but their audience may or may not. SEO, retweet, trackback, moderation, affiliate marketing, curation, targeting, plugin — all terms I use and all terms I may need to explain when used.

The challenge for any client is making informed decisions. They are no more able to pick the right marketer than I am at picking the best mechanic. I can take my car to different shops, receive different estimates and review different testimonials. In the end, I’m taking a leap of faith in who will actually repair my vehicle properly and cheaply.

This blog is a way I can overcome the problem of gibberish. Answering questions from any channel (email, comments, social media, phone, raised hand) is another way.

We can all improve in our communication, and minimizing gibberish is an important step.

• • •

Need help understanding communications concepts?
Ask me today …

Contact me

Goals for business blogging

September 15, 2014
forward arrow

Photo: Bruce Berrien (CC)

Before you start blogging, you need a goal. The best goals are measurable over a period of time.

(So “Improve customer satisfaction rate determined by surveys from 60 percent satisfied to 70 percent satisfied within 3 months” is better than “Improve customer service.”)

I have suggestions for goals …

  1. Show expertise.
  2. Answer customer questions.
  3. Show products, including features, demonstrations, assembly and uses.
  4. Build a mailing list.
  5. Sell products.
  6. Establish a brand and corporate values.
  7. Humanize a company.
  8. Foster community outreach.
  9. Go behind the scenes.
  10. Help people.
  11. Collect customer leads.
  12. Conduct market research.
  13. Improve SEO.
  14. Show off company through rich media, including photos, videos, charts, infographics and slides.
  15. Promote events.
  16. Inspire people.
  17. Experiment and test hypotheses.
  18. Provide public accountability.
  19. Foster community discussion.
  20. Talk with people.
  21. Increase revenue.
  22. Promote services.
  23. Manage crises.
  24. Recruit talent.
  25. Provide shareable content.
  26. Have a blog.

Just kidding about that last one. But for most of you, it is sadly accurate.

Define your goal so your blog is focused and moves your business forward.

More posts focused on goals.

What did I forget? Let me know in the comments, please.

Speaking gigs: AUM Social Networking Conference, November 2014

September 7, 2014


I’ll be on the road some more later in the fall, this time within Alabama.

Auburn University at Montgomery will hold its Social Networking Conference on Nov. 4. I’ll be one of the featured speakers, and Y’all Connect will be a sponsor!

I’ll lead a lunchtime discussion on social media, along with a Twitter workshop. If you’re in or near Montgomery, I hope you’ll come by to say hello. (And I may have a ticket or two to give away, so make sure to subscribe to my newsletter.)

(I’ll have a specific time and date for my sessions soon.)

The full-day conference is $99 and tickets are available online.

I’ll see you in Montgomery!

• • •

Get on my mailing list for a chance
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Why curation? Master the tsunami of information.

September 2, 2014

Photo: Steve Corey (CC)

The peril of the modern age isn’t being cut off from civilization. It’s being overwhelmed by it.

We have information from traditional media. But instead of seven radio stations and three TV stations, we have thousands. (We won’t talk about newspapers, or consolidation of corporate ownership.)

We have information from emails, text alerts and news sites. But also blogs, Facebook, Twitter, YouTube, streaming video and more.

Curation is a must for any content marketing professional in 2014. Curation is how I turned my first blog ever into a destination for readers and Google searchers.

(And curation is my topic for SouthWired in October.)

Why should you master curation?

1. Save time. Instead of hunting for blog post topics and current information in your industry, it comes to you. Set up listening posts and filters so you can stay on top of information easily.

2. Look like an expert. When you can cite data and quotes from a wide variety of sources, you look like you know what you’re doing. When you stumble for an answer, well …

3. Become an expert. You get smarter with each trip to the well of knowledge. Curation simplifies the learning process. You don’t have to know how to repair every make and model of car ever manufactured to know basic repair and maintenance. Chances are if you know how to change the oil and battery in one car, you’ll be able to do it for most cars.

4. Share with ease. Your wealth of curated info can easily be shared in media, in email newsletters, in blog posts, in presentations, in slides, in listicles, in social media and more. Build that expert reputation quickly and authentically.

5. Synthesize. Having access to the breadth and depth of news in your industry makes it possible to catalog it for others to more easily consume. You know what that makes you? Indispensable.

6. Analyze. Doing something with curated info is the most challenging, but also the most valuable. Being able to understand and forecast trends or dissect patterns of behavior can help your company outmaneuver competitors and serve your customers more effectively.

Don’t drown in information. Surf it with curation and ride the waves to new destinations.

• • •

My free newsletter gives you curated information
on communication and marketing …


Speaking gigs: SouthWired, October 2014

August 24, 2014


I’m heading back to Atlanta in October for Digital Atlanta. Except now, it’s called SouthWired, a conference in its 5th year with some 1,200 expected to attend.

My talk will be on the fourth day of this 5-day event and it’s brand new: “Content Curation for Smarties: Know Everything All the Time.”

The official summary:

Good marketers share their expertise. Great marketers share everyone else’s. Consultant Wade Kwon shows the most efficient methods of content curation. The award-winning writer and editor has made a career of gathering news from communities and sharing it with print and online audiences. Learn how expert curation actually puts you and your brand at the center of attention. Discover how to turn simple streams of information into powerful tools to dominate SEO, social and viral.

I love curation, and I’m excited to share my secrets of efficient news gathering and distribution. My talk is part of the marketing track, one of 10 tracks throughout the week. Other tracks include social media, mobile, UX (user experience), health technology and finance technology.

(I’ll have a specific time and date for my session soon.)

The session takes place at 3 p.m. EDT Oct. 9.

My friends Deb Krier and Rebecca Morrow are among the 142 speakers on the lineup. Deb’s topic is “Social Securities: How to Utilize Social Media Without Losing Compliance,” and Rebecca’s topic is “From Tellers to Technology — How to be Found on the Web.”

SouthWired runs Oct. 6-10 at Atlantic Station. Tickets are $50 and available online.

I’ll see you in Atlanta!

• • •

Book me for your event, conference or workshop today …

Contact me

WordCamp Birmingham 2014: a look back

August 18, 2014

I had a great time at WordCamp Birmingham 2014 on Saturday. My talk focused on the Super Easy Guide to Video for Content Marketing.

Thank you to the organizers and volunteers for a terrific event. And thanks to everyone who came to my seminar.

If you missed it, let me share some insightful tweets from the audience.

Watching Wade do his thing! #wpyall

A photo posted by Stephen Vinson (@whoatemyblog) on

Blogging with WordPress panel

I also participated in the Blogging with WordPress panel with Karla Archer, Williesha Morris and Chanda Temple. Allow me to share a few tweets from that session.

• • •

Need a speaker who gets attendees talking?
Hire me for your next meeting …

Contact me

WordCamp Birmingham presentation: The Super Easy Guide to Video for Content Marketing

August 16, 2014

If you came to my WordCamp Birmingham presentation, “The Super Easy Guide to Video for Content Marketing,” thank you. If you’re just interested in including more videos on your WordPress sites, you’re in the right place.

1. You can see the slides from the presentation. Please feel free to download them or embed them on your site. To download a PDF, click the Slideshare logo in the lower left, then “Save.”

2. You can also download the worksheet from the presentation.

3. If you want to stay in touch

4. Don’t forget to see the videos from Y’all Connect Presented by Alabama Power, dozens of hours of expert advice on blogging, social media, marketing and more. Contact me if you need the WordCamp coupon code to get videos for only $10 each (reg. $19).

Thanks for checking out “The Super Easy Guide to Video for Content Marketing.”

• • •

If you need help with communication,
book me for a FREE consultation.

Contact me

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