Some thoughts I had, after being told for the dozenth time: “You should stop talking about that because it’s not a gospel issue.”
I want to share the workflow I created for myself. If you’re a writer, you may find this helpful, especially if you’re building a “hearing with others” via an online platform.
[You might start by reading Platform-Building Pt. 1: Leaders Should Be Writers]
My weekly writing, reading, and platform-building activities are numerous.
It’s difficult to track them and to see how they fit together. If you’ve ever found yourself researching “twitter marketing” only to realize that you are late on posting your blog, you will sympathize.
I realized I was having a hard time seeing the big picture. My computer desktop was messy and I didn’t have a great concept of how all my “really important things” were fitting together.
So I listed out everything I do. I called it my “workflow.”
“Don’t Make It Rude”
When words are many, transgression is not lacking,
But whoever restrains his lips is prudent.
This is the last of five posts asking, “How can I be more mature when I talk to people online?”
Abraham Lincoln teaches us about maturity and immaturity in communication.
It takes a lot to create a blog or website, but Christian leaders know it’s worth it.
I’m really excited about today’s post: this week 20 of my favorite Christian bloggers emailed me their reasons for writing! Some have a large following; others are just getting started. Combined, they reach over 200,000 email subscribers and the same number of twitter followers. These men and women inspire me with their high-quality content and their heart for spreading Christ’s message.
I know you’ll benefit from what they have to say. As you read through their words, envision what you too could do with an online platform.
Recently I surveyed a group of my Christian friends and asked, “What is one part of Christian life you wish were easier?”
Thirty people responded, offering insight into their spiritual experience. I reformulated their responses as basic questions about the Christian life. They center on ten topics: