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Audio | Social Media >
Michael Hyatt joined Twitter on April 6, 2008 at the urging of his friend, Randy. He quickly came to discover that Twitt»
Blog Entry | Blogs >
I just got through reading a wonderful, thought-provoking essay (okay, okay, a “blog post”) from Ryan Reed entitled “Reconsi»
Blog Entry | Christian Living >
Less can be more You only get 140 characters Like in twitter, sometimes less is more. I’ve learned this lesson in many conversations I’ve had recently. You see, I like to talk. I’m learning, though, that sometimes I can learn more by saying less. Just listening can go a long way in us learning and others understanding that we care. More isn’t always better More followers can mean more spam On twitter, more followers doesn’t always mean»
Blog Entry | Church Leadership >
Twitter reveals top 100 Lenten sacrifices In case you were still working on what you are giving up or for Lent, Christianity Today reports top 100 choices according to Twitter: With about 5,000 tweets analyzed, the new hot topics so far this year are: “Netflix,” “Flappy Bird,” and “Getting an Oscar.” “Social Networking” is currently way out in front, with twice as many tweets as perennial favorites “Swearing” and “Alcohol»
Blog Entry | Spiritual Growth >
There’s an article over at the Telegraph that starts with an image subtitled by ‘Richard Dawkins has imploded on Twitter’, continues with phrases such as ‘Tweet that, Rich.’ and is tagged with ‘emotional incontinence’. Surely that’s got to be worth a read (I’ll link to it below). The article essentially makes the point that when Dawkins »
Blog Entry | Media >
This past week was the annual Twitter Fiction Festival, a writing platform for authors to share their best work in 140 characters or less. I originally didn’t plan to participate until I found myself with a bonus day off from work. I dug into some of my incomplete works, found a chapter that could serve as a self-contained story and broke it into a bunch of little pieces and submitted it to the Festival. It was fun seeing people react to my wor»
Blog Entry | Spiritual Growth >
There’s an article over at the Telegraph that starts with an image subtitled by ‘Richard Dawkins has imploded on Twitter’, continues with phrases such as ‘Tweet that, Rich.’ and is tagged with ‘emotional incontinence’. Surely that’s got to be worth a read (I’ll link to it below). The article essentially makes the point that when Dawkins »
Blog Entry | Church Leadership >
Twitter is a social juggernaut and well worth your time. Did you know the fastest growing demographic on Twitter is the 55 to 64 year age bracket. No joke, grandma and grandpa are tweeting! Twitter is everywhere. Advertisements, conferences, movies, television shows, sporting events, and much much more. Your church should be present as well. Sure, the number of followers is a metric of social prowess. However, don’t get caught up in a game of f»
Blog Entry | Church Leadership >
The 2014 BCS national championship for college football will take place this coming Monday. The two teams chosen to compete for the championship are the Auburn Tigers and the Florida State Seminoles. William Shiell, senior pastor of First Baptist Church in Tallahassee, took to Twitter and asked the Twitter followers of his church and those of the First Baptist Church of Auburn who they thought would win. Tripp Martin, senior Pastor FBC Auburn, r»
Blog Entry | Church Leadership >
The average number of characters for a word in the English language is five. Twitter, an online social networking and microblogging service, allows a maximum of one hundred and forty characters per tweet. With some basic arithmetic, we conclude that one would have only twenty-eight words to convey a message to his or her projected audience (spaces excluded). Are you able to effectively communicate your point in 140 characters or less? When it co»