Where do all spammers end up?


So, you are trying hard to build your client base on all possible social networks, however after few thousand subscribers it does not seem to work any longer. You have been posting the most interesting material every hour and then, and yet, your readers started to leave you.

When too much of the infomation is too much? You know it when they start to block you, to defriend  you, to hide you, to report you, to unfollow you … to what-ever-they-call-it you.

This is how it looks in reality:

Hiding on Facebook

will result on Facebook in a very-soon-to-forget message:

Hidden on Facebook

And this is not the limit. They can also unlike your pages, remove you from friends, or leave your groups. If you have really pissed them off, they will also report an abuse case and attach a spammer marker to you. In any case, it all does not sound so promising.

On Twitter, a single click on the unfollow button does the same trick:

Unfollowing on Twitter

To make it worse, demotivated readers can also block or report for spam:

Unfollowing, blocking and reporting on Twitter

And pretty the same on all other social platforms, Google Buzz, you can name:

To block or to stop on Buzz: this is the question

You don’t want to end up being one of those fired ones:

Not many eyes can stand the onion

Are you sending frequent e-mailings as well? All the major email clients now have a big “mark as spam” buttons. People hate it when their inboxes, walls, reading feeds, subscription channels explode without their consent.

Now, do you want to appear more friendly to your readers?

Brief.ly offers you a new approach to the way you publish less and yet broadcast more.

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