Yesterday, Holly Ross at NTEN, mentioned that a common question she gets after talking about Social Media with nonprofits is from organizations that work with students or young people and are concerned about liability issues surrounding what students...
The Unanticipated Benefits of Content Curation View more presentations from Beth Kanter Yesterday, I did a free NTEN Webinar called "The Unanticipated Benefits of Content Curation: Reducing Information Overload" based on my feature article in the...
Robin Good: Here is the official presentation that Beth Kanter delivered yesterday, accompanied by a curated bundle of user contributions (mostly tweets) and relevant resources (stats, some visuals and other resources) outlining the key benefits that content curation can bring.
To do so, she used Storify.com which allowed her to pull in the most relevant and interesting tweets that had been posted during her webinar, as well as other relevant resources on the topics she covered.
My three picks from this Storify bundle:
- Mindless sharing is not content curation (Dara Goldberg)
- RT @ntenorg: Good content curators don't just share or collect links, they explain & make sense of a particular topic for others. (Steve Heye)
- ...@hjarche Seek-Sense-Share (PKM) model, he offers an online workshop bit.ly/HPV07M
"Since I not only work for a nonprofit but am also in the process of starting my own nonprofit, I've been doing some research into some useful tech tools in the social sector. In my search I ran acr...
Earlier this week I posted on smart markets, a challenge for companies conditioned and organized to broadcast agendas. The post focused on the need to make the market smarter about your product, your organization and the way you do business.
This new "federated" wiki model innovates three ways.
a) It shares through federation,
b) it composes by refactoring and
c) it wraps data with visualization.
The "story" is a collection of paragraphs and paragraph like items. The "journal" collects story edits. Should you take my page and edit it as yours, I can see what you've done and may decide to take your edits as my own.
Every day, people create boatloads of content on YouTube, Facebook, Twitter and across the entire web. It’s getting increasingly difficult to cut through all the noise. If you know exactly what you’re looking for, search works great, but what if you want to discover something new? Conversely, how can you easily organize the best websites around a topic you know a lot about?
We came up with a simple solution called stacks, which are collections of links that you can share. They’re playlists for the web!
Here’s how they work. Select some related links, plug them into a stack and watch the magic happen. You can customize your stack by choosing images to feature, and by adding a title, description and comment for each link. Then publish the stack to share it with the world. If you come across another stack you like, follow it to easily find it again and catch any updates...
If you work with or for a nonprofit organization, then Beth Kanter and her Beth’s Blog are probably already high on your go-to list of resources. Click here for her posts specifically on measurement. If your nonprofit is just beginning...
Sharing your scoops to your social media accounts is a must to distribute your curated content. Not only will it drive traffic and leads through your content, but it will help show your expertise with your followers.
How to integrate my topics' content to my website?
Integrating your curated content to your website or blog will allow you to increase your website visitors’ engagement, boost SEO and acquire new visitors. By redirecting your social media traffic to your website, Scoop.it will also help you generate more qualified traffic and leads from your curation work.
Distributing your curated content through a newsletter is a great way to nurture and engage your email subscribers will developing your traffic and visibility.
Creating engaging newsletters with your curated content is really easy.