Twitter continues to grow and be a major source of news and connection for millions of people.
I remember in they early days when everyone thought it was no more than a fad. Twitter has definitely moved past the fad stage and you can’t turn on your radio or television without someone sharing their twitter handle. The same is true for all print materials and other forms of advertisements.
Twitter has many great uses, and one of them is it can be used to make a difference.
The great thing about Twitter making a difference is it’s not Twitter at all, it’s the people.
That’s right—you and I along with everyone else who has a Twitter account are the ones who have the ability to make a difference.
10 Ways You Can Use Twitter to Make a Positive Impact
1. Share a Quote:
There is something about quotes that seem to have a profound impact on people and the way they think.
Take a quote that’s somewhere in the 120-character range and the impact is elevated to an even higher level, and it’s definitely more memorable.
The great thing about quotes is that people love to retweet them and share them. Quotes have multiplication power, due to the fact that every quote speaks to each individual differently.
Here is a recent leadership quote I shared that will speak differently to everyone who reads it: “Leadership is based on a spiritual quality; the power to inspire, the power to inspire others to follow.” - Vince Lombardi
2. Share Scripture:
It’s always great to get nuggets of the living, breathing word of God in the world of Twitter.
It’s also nice to learn and connect with what other individuals, leaders, pastors and organizations are reading. Not only can I share Bible verses I’m reading, I can read countless other Bible verses in my timeline throughout the day.
In case you didn’t know, Twitter Is In The Bible.
By the good stuff, I’m referring to deals, favorites, coupons, promotions, Groupons, retweet-this-win-this, things that can benefit others. …
You know what I’m talking about—The Good Stuff.
"We're so afraid of failure. Sometimes it's a reflection on us, and we don't want to fail ourselves because if our kids fail, we fail."