Twitter Management Tips

It is not too easy to manage twitter. In order to manage twitter well, first of all, you need to be active on this social networking site. Those who are following you have to be active as well. In the same way, you need to follow others actively as well. This article will bring you some effective twitter management tips.

Factors That Determine Your Popularity On Twitter Are:

•How active are those people who follow you.

•Those people who follow you, re tweet your tweets or not?

•Do they receive updates regularly? The people who follow them, are they good?

Since there is a default option on twitter, it is really tough to manage twitter. There are some applications on twitter that will help you to manage the site better.

Some Twitter Management Tips:


There is no point in having inactive followers. If some people are not following you back, it’s better to chuck them out! This application automatically un follows such inactive people!


You can eliminate inactive accounts with by using MYCLEENER. This application records the last tweet that had been made from these dormant accounts. You can also note down your follow number.


This is a very effective application. In case you come to know about 2 power user accounts, you can easily come to know the identity of the people they have contact with. You can run this account with as many as 5 users or even more number of users. This web application can effectively tell you who to stock. The name of the application is who follows whom.

•USE TAGS TO MANAGE YOUR FRIENDS AND THOSE WHO FOLLOW YOU: with the help of this, you can tag your friends, rate them and even filter your friends with the help of a time line. You can make groups of friends and filter the entire group. This is a very effective application. But the hitch is that it is a little complicated and requires proper understanding before you can use this smoothly. The name of this particular application is twittangle.


Set a specific number of days and eliminate those who have not followed you for those numbers of days with the help of tweet rank.

Twitter is not just a site for socializing. It is one of the marketing strategies for advertising, building public relations and CRM and for brand management.

6 Time Management Tips For Network Marketers

How would you like to move your yearly income to hourly income? It is only possible if you become an excellent time manager. As network marketer and business owner it seems you have a never ending flow of tasks that need to be done. You need to drive traffic to your websites, work on your marketing system, build relationships with your prospects, enroll people to your primary company, train your new distributors just to name a few. How many times you have found at the end of the day that you have not accomplished what you planned? It is about time you decide to master the skill of time management and discipline yourself everyday to be excellent time manager. Here are a few time management tips for you:

1. Set clear goals and develop a long term vision

You have to constantly ask yourself the following question “What is the most valuable use of my time right now?”. The more clear you are about what is it that you want to accomplish, the better you will be able to answer this question during the day. Write every day your goals on paper and review it regularly. You should treat every activity that you do with a question in mind “How it is going to affect my future 5 years from now?”

2. Work only on your key activities

Identify your key areas that bring you the maximum results. You should be result oriented. Discard everything that does not affect your bottom line results. Ask yourself “What I am being paid for?” and work on those areas.

3. Prioritize your to do list

Always work from a list. Your ability to prioritize your activities is one of the most important skill you have to master to increase your productivity. Your decision how to prioritize your list should be based on your long term vision and your goals. Focus all your energy on one specific task until you finish it completely. Then quickly switch your focus to the next task in the list.

4. Delegate your weak areas tasks

You have unique strength. Work on what you already know how to do better than most people and delegate the rest to people who are experts in those fields. You cannot be good at everything. The key is to find people who are better than you at any particular task and concentrate on what is important in your business.

5. Ask for help

Look for people who have already paved the road, people who have been in your situation and have the experience. Ask for their help and advice. You can save yourself a lot of time and develop great connections that will benefit you in the future if you do that.

6. Set a time for critical thinking

Always think before you do something. It is a big temptation to just begin your work day and jump through one activity to another. What I suggest to you is set aside 50 minutes of critical thinking time 4 times a week before you begin your day. It is a time when you think about your overall strategy, draw charts and mind maps, mastermind with yourself and think of your day. It will save you a lot of time if you actually do it.

There are a lot more time management tips that I cannot list here in one short article. To learn more about how you can be an exceptional time manager as a network marketer, make sure to click on the links below.

Management Tip – The Top 3 Ways to Shrink a Business

There are three things I see time and time again that hurt people’s businesses. The amazing thing is how strongly people hold onto these ideas. I counsel people against these things. Some listen. An amazing number of people refuse to do anything about them. The top 3 management tips for shrinking a business are tempting, conventional… and deadly.

1. Put Your Product or Service Ahead of Your Market’s Needs

The number on trap people fall into is putting their product ahead of their market. Here’s a simple test. Answer this question:

“What is your Market?”

Stop and write it down on a piece of paper. Don’t read any further until you do it. It’s important that you have it down in undeniable form. Done? Okay.

Now put your answer in the blank of this next line to complete the sentence:

“I am going to ask _______ what they want for their birthdays”

Read your sentence. Does it make sense? Can you ask “your market” what they want? If you can’t it’s because you don’t know what your market is. Your market is not personal training. Your market is not cars. Your market is not oil companies. Your market is a group of people. If you did not write down a group of people as your market you are missing the point. Your market is also not “everyone who wants my product or service”. That’s a cop out.

The only thing that can be your market is a group of people. If you are a personal trainer, your market might be people who want to get in better shape, or overweight people, or elite athletes. Your market is not personal training. Once you understand that your market is a group of people, the world opens up to you. You are no longer trying to pitch products. Instead you are asking your market what they want, and then doing whatever it takes to help them succeed. If you think your market is personal training, then you go around trying to convince people they need personal training. You may have some success, but you are limiting yourself. If you know your market is overweight people you can ask them what they want. If they say “I want to be skinny”, you figure out how to get them skinny. Maybe it’s personal training, maybe it’s a diet plan, maybe it’s hormone regulation, maybe it’s liposuction, maybe it’s new friends who go walking together every Sunday, or a maybes it’s a combination of all these things and more. If their goal is really to become skinny then they don’t care which one, they just want to be skinny. You may know that personal training is a good solution for them. Great! Offer personal training. If they say no, offer them something else. Your product or service should not define which people you set out to help. Your market, the people you are trying to help, should define your products and services. This is the path to truly successful business. Products and services come and go. Markets remain.

You can make a decent business by offering a product or service. Lots of people do it. But you can only make a wildly successful business by defining your market, asking them what their problems are, and solving them. If you are married to your product, you are severely limiting your potential.

2. Try To Do Everything for Everyone

No one can do everything. Don’t try. Now wait a minute, didn’t I just tell you to do everything in your power to provide solutions to the problems your market brings you? Yes I did. But at some point you are going to have more than you can do. You cannot provide everything to everyone. If you try, you will stretch yourself thin, and no one will be satisfied with your performance. Suppose you have 10 products and “your market” is demanding you add 10 features to each one of them. That’s 100 new features. Suppose you can only do 50. What do you do? Do you drop 5 products so there will only be 50 new features? No. Do you look for a common group of people within “your market” who are asking for a similar reduced set of new features? Yes. You narrow your market, not your product line. If your new market tells you they only want 5 of your products, then you drop the other 5. If your new narrower market tells you they want all 10, but each one only needs 5 new features instead of 10, then you do that. If they tell you they need all 10 with 8 new features each then you need to narrow your market again. The point is that at the end of the exercise you need to have a group of people, your new “market niche” that you can consult with, and satisfy. Many more companies have failed from trying to serve too large of a market niche than those trying to serve too small of a market niche.

If you try to do everything anyone asks, you will end up pleasing no one. When you must reduce, you start by narrowing your market niche, not by narrowing your product or service offering. The product and service offering only gets narrowed according to the needs and wants of your new market niche. If you can’t effectively solve the problems of your market, then consider narrowing your market until you can. Focus and dominate.

3. Make Price Your Main Selling Point

Too many times I see people try to undercut the competition’s price as their main selling point. If you are looking for a business life of constant struggle, then this is the strategy for you. Price is important and you need to be competitive, but using price as your main selling point is entering into the most cut-throat business there is. Anything you can do to lower the price, your competition will be able to do a few months from discovering what you are offering. Available budget is something to be discussed at the beginning so you don’t waste your customer’s time with things they cannot afford, but price is not a selling feature, it’s an order detail.

Not convinced? Take a look around at the most successful product businesses you know: Coca-Cola, Nike, Microsoft, Honda, Toyota, Sony. None of these are the low cost offering in their field. A few of them started out that way, but they quickly realized that is not where the money is and raised their quality and profile to compete on items other than price. People are willing to pay for quality and service. People looking only for the best price usually don’t have much money to spend. Does that sound like a good market to serve? If that is truly who you want to help, do it understanding they are probably buying products from China, India and the Philippines. These countries have an advantage in labor costs (that is quickly disappearing as the standards of living improve) that allows them to compete on price. Even these countries are now looking for ways to move beyond the price wars and compete on value and service. They too recognize that price is not a long term competitive advantage.

Be conscious of price. Don’t sell based on price.


There are many paths to success and many paths to failure. Three of easiest mistakes to fall into are being more committed to your product than to your market, trying to do everything for everyone, and using price as a competitive advantage. Beware of these three paths to failure. They are lined with the failed companies who tried before you.