by Cris Yeager | DIGITAL MEDIA GHOST | DIGITAL MARKETING
With a little bit of posting savvy, you can use social media to help increase online traffic for your business. But it can be a fine line between scaring up traffic and scaring off traffic. Use our handy infographic, and the information below, to learn the difference – with examples from Facebook, Twitter, Google+, Pinterest and Instagram. Oh, and Happy Halloween!
When you’re walking to your car in a deserted parking garage late at night, the last thing you want is to be followed. When on Twitter, however, that’s exactly what you DO want.
In a world where reputation is everything, negative Yelp reviews can seriously harm your business. Luckily, damage control online offers you the opportunity to set the record straight and defend yourself. The trick is to know when that’s a good idea.
“I don’t GET Twitter.” Though less common a sentiment now than a few years ago, you still hear these words uttered in dark corners at parties by people “of a certain age” who may suddenly find themselves needing to learn for the sake of work, or are simply curious about the fact that everyone but them is using it.
Twitter can feel like an alien country if you don’t understand how to wrangle it, and it’s easy to use it incorrectly without realizing it.
As Monday hits again, here's a thought for the week: You may not be able to control the trolls that visit your site, but you CAN control your reaction to them. Leaving them there just gives them extra attention. The button you're looking for is "Delete."
Right now, LinkedIn is the third-biggest social network in the world, but whether it deserves this coveted position is debatable. With the likes of Google+ and Pinterest nipping at its heels, LinkedIn is at great risk of losing its spot — and here’s why.
by Cris Yeager | DIGITAL MEDIA GHOST | GHOSTWRITING
You have more than one full plate and they are spinning on sticks.
There are multiple projects crawling around the office like a plague of insects. And still...you have some content to write and no clue where to start. That's where we come in.
DIGITAL MEDIA GHOST | PRIVACY CONCERNS
From time to time we'll be posting an in-depth look at real life cases of social sabotage, breaking down what went wrong, how it could have been avoided, and what needs to happen to get business back on track. Our first case study is right from recent headlines.
by Mary C. Long | DIGITAL MEDIA GHOST | PRIVACY CONCERNS
Joe Veix of Death and Taxes is calling Buzzfeed out for “stealing” his article on teens taking pictures of each others falling down the stairs. The Buzzfeed article was essentially identical, save for a few additional photos and corny jokes.
The response to his criticism? Meh.