Communication is both an expressive, message-sending, and a receptive, message-receiving, process. Failure to communicate effectively can be due to a problem on either or both ends of the process. This is what we all aim for with all our work online.

So are you tweeting enough per day that those tweets are impactful, meaningful directed with honest and influence? Have you considered how many tweets per day is too many? How many is too few?

It should be known that there is no universal truth about the right number of tweets to post per day, but this doesn’t mean there isn’t a right number for your business and your goals. The right amount of tweets is the number that gets you the desired result, and helps you reach your company’s specific goals. The right number will result in the right click through rate, the right number of conversions, and the right amount of buzz.

To find the right number of tweets, you’ll have to experiment with a variety of techniques until you hit your stride. How will you know when you’ve found it? There are five simple indicators you can use to gauge your success.

  • 1. Your followers are reacting. If you tweet about something with real-world relevance to your customers and followers, you should be able to see a reaction ripple through your feed. You’ll see a stream of favourites, retweets, responses and questions. If those reactions start to fade, even when the content you post is high quality, there’s a good chance your followers are becoming fatigued and bored.
  • 2. The right people are seeing and responding to your tweets. In any social network, it’s important to connect with the influencers. These high-profile users can do more with a single favourite, “@” mention or retweet than many marketing campaigns. But influencers only have so much time to spend on Twitter, and they have plenty of interesting things vying for their attention. If they’re taking the time to react to your tweets, you’re doing it right. If not, you’re either posting too little to catch their eye, or so much that they’ve tuned you off, even if they’re following you.
  • 3. Your number of followers is steadily and naturally growing. Deciding to follow or unfollow a Twitter account is a simple process. As such, it doesn’t take much to annoy followers into unfollowing you, even if they like your product. It’s rare to unfollow an account that doesn’t update very often — it simply doesn’t occur to most people to do this — but it’s very common to unfollow one that floods a Twitter feed with uninteresting, spammy content. If your follower numbers are dropping, tweet less; if they’re static, tweet more and interesting things.
  • 4. You treat Twitter interactions differently than promotions. There’s a reason that Twitter splits an account feed into “Tweets” and “Tweets & Replies.” The former is for one-way broadcasts, the latter for conversations. If you are using your Twitter account strictly as a promotional channel, people will treat it as such. They’ll see it as advertising, in fact. Most people’s tolerance for purely ad-like tweets is pretty low, so a small number of daily tweets will usually be the most effective. If your company uses Twitter to interact with other users, however, you’ll soon find that the number of posts per day can be huge, and with an almost entirely positive net effect.
  • 5. Your posts yield real results. To truly make the most of Twitter, and to accurately gauge how successful your tweets are, you’ll almost certainly need some kind of third-party social media dashboard. This will allow you to accurately track how many tweets you made per day, and how they were received by followers, non-followers and influencers. You’ll be able to see if an hour spent interacting with followers results in a higher conversion rate, for instance. Through a dashboard, you can find the exact relationship between the number of posts you make, and the number of followers you gain and lose.

Patricia Kahill

is a Social Media, Content Creator and Marketer at Kahill Insights.
A Development Practitioner who has no self talent but is driven by curiosity and passion; in a nutshell she is a Multipotentialite. She believes in God the Father, the Son and the Holy Spirit which makes her a Christian.

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