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Social Media Reruns Are Ratings Gold The impact of reposting URLs on audience engagement on Twitter August 2014www.rallyverse.com@rallyverse
In planning your social and content marketing strategy, we’re big believers in using your Evergreen Content as often as possible.
That is, you should make sure your content strategy has room for your brand content that isn’t tied to a particular time or event: Product descriptions, explanatory videos, images, blog posts, how-to guides, etc.
But how much evergreen content is too much evergreen content?
That is, if you continue to post the same links to the same pieces of content, will your audience get bored and stop clicking?
We pulled the data.
Specifically, we looked at a single marketer with more than 1,000 followers on Twitter who posted 28 unique URLs between 1 and 7 times in June and July, 2014.
Looking at the data a slightly different way, you can see how many posts there were by order of post:
As you can see, only three URLs made it all the way to elusive seventh spot, while five made it to the sixth (three of which went on to become seventh posts).
With that data set, how did the average clicks per post change for each spot in the order of posting?
That is, was there a downside to posting URLs more than once? And, as you posted more frequently, did your average clicks decline?
Nope. Not at all.
In terms of average clicks, we don’t see a decline with each successive post. Not at all. Here’s another look:
While the data is noisy throughout, the overall trend line is actually positive.
That is, Posting URLs more than once didn’t lead to fewer clicks per post — it led to more clicks per post.
Maybe a few posts were outliers and were dragging the curve up and down? If you tease out each individual URLs clicks versus average by position, you see variance even on the individual URLs:
So what gives? Why are the results so inconsistent? Does post order matter at all?
The short answer is, probably not, specifically because it’s very unlikely that you’re holding everything else equal when you share your owned content more than once.
Tweet copy/ accompanying text, including use of hashtagsUse of imagesTime of day, day of week of publishing Relevance of the topic at time of publishing
Given the number of other factors that impact the click performance of a single Tweet, there doesn’t appear to be any downside to sharing a link to the same URL more than once.
If the exact same Tweet was shared again and again, well, yes, we imagine the audience might get a bit bored.
But, by varying the presentation of those URLs, and making sure that the copy is relevant to the topics that matter to the audience, marketers can earn clicks again and again — and deliver value to their audience.
Rallyverse Confidential — Do Not Distribute 28 So, go ahead, share it again. And again. And one more time.
Oh, and if you’re looking for a tool to help you manage all of that owned content and posting for you?
Don’t worry: Rallyverse can help ?.
Thank You firstname.lastname@example.org @rallyverse