Yesterday, after I told you about Facebook doing their own copycat version of Clubhouse, I stumbled on to an audio call in Twitter’s new “Twitter Spaces” that they ramped up in December. Gee, I wonder why they felt the need to ramp it up? It’s probably because people are looking at Clubhouse and liking it and a segment of people are spending less time on their (Twitter’s) platform. You and I don’t have to love the new network. We just have to position ourselves to be conversant about it. That’s exactly why I released this set of videos on Clubhouse–to enable you to be conversant, and give you the tools to teach. Go here to get the videos and remain the expert in your niche:
You can get this and the course I just finished recording on TikTok (coming up next) if you’re an Ultimate Insider. Sure, I will also release it to the community at large, but first it will go to Ultimate Insiders. Go here to make sure you’re signed up:
Facebook Does Have An Advantage
Facebook’s advantage in all of this is their focus on groups. They’ve invested a lot of money and resources to make sure that they’re easy to use and connection oriented. But monetizing them can be challenging. Laurel and I went to a conference on corporate sponsorship and we talked to a woman that had a 27,000 person group. She was wondering, though, how to turn the time she was spending maintaining that group into her job, since she was so passionate about it. And she had so many to commiserate with her.
Now your group may not be 27,000 people. Or frankly you may not have started it because you’ve been in some of them and you can’t see how these things could lead to anything tangible. A friend of mine from over the years, Steve Rosenbaum, just put together an FB group training he’s doing with Chad Nicely and Chris Jenkins. They’re going to do a live workshop on how to make this happen. Go here to sit in on the workshop: