Best Practices Every Podcaster Should Add To Their Social Media Strategy Revealed With Angie Lile

Our podcast can only go as far as we allow it. No matter how much we create the best content and deliver the best show, we can never fully reach our audience without utilizing a social media strategy. In this special episode, Tom Hazzard and Tracy Hazzard are joined by a powerhouse in social media. Angie Lile is the owner of Wholistic Media Agency, where she helps people and organizations boost their brand and keep customers engaged. Today, Angie reveals the best practices every podcaster should add to their social media strategy. She digs deep into social media handles, podcast page versus business page, the value of AI tools, and the latest on the metaverse. Get your message out to the world by doing the work. Let this conversation guide you to harness the power of social media for your podcast!

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Best Practices Every Podcaster Should Add To Their Social Media Strategy Revealed With Angie Lile

In this episode, we have a very special guest and it’s a little unusual on the show. We don’t always have a guest but now, we have Angie Lile with us. We’re going to talk about the best practices every podcaster should add to their social media strategy. We have Angie here who is such an expert to help us understand that.

Let me do an official introduction of Angie so that you have a sense of why she’s a powerhouse in social media. She began consulting and managing social media sites starting in 2005 with MySpace. She’s been doing this for quite some time and has seen it shift and shift. She quickly expanded to Facebook pages and saw how online content and brands build relationships with their audiences. This is what we all need to do as podcasters. That’s why I brought it on.

Additionally, she has a video production background and she created innovative story-driven content for clients and expanded into the platforms with the video model as well, including Instagram, TikTok, YouTube, LinkedIn, Pinterest, and Snapchat. Over the years, she’s developed her strategies and expanded her knowledge all the time. She’s always testing something new. She works with all kinds of wonderful people but one of the things she also does is she has direct communication with Meta.

She’s looking and exploring the expansion into the Metaverse. She’s up on what’s going on over there as well. She collaborates with other media designers and social media influencers and shares her knowledge with her ever-growing client list. She works with notables such as Deepak Chopra, Iyanla Vanzant, Neale Donald Walsch, and Arielle Ford.

She’s worked with many experts and authors over the years to provide strategy and training. She loves working with people and organizations from different walks of life. She loves learning about what strategy is going to work for you, which is why we’re so matched here, Angie. I’m so glad to have you here because that’s exactly how we feel. We feel like there’s not one size fits all.

I need to bring you with me to various events so that you can introduce me. That was amazing. Thank you. It’s hard to sit still when you’re saying all those nice things but it’s true. It’s taken a long time to get there. When you’re in the thick of it, it is sometimes like a nice refresher to take a step back and see all the good in the world.

I remember one time Neale Donald Walsch got on a call with a bunch of people that we were all gathered around. It’s the Humanity’s Team at a global gathering. He started doling on the compliments on everything I’ve done but what he said was, “You’ve helped my message get out to hundreds of thousands of people.” That is overwhelming. I’m in the millions of people. It’s a very humbling experience to be a part of something that big.

I love that you take that approach, which we believe over on the podcasting side. We think that everybody’s original message is original like the tone that they use. It doesn’t mean that there aren’t overarching best practices and strategies that we use but they’re not one-size-fits-all. That’s the way you treat social media as well.

I need to immerse myself in what it is that my clients are teaching or preaching about. If I’m in alignment with it, there is no stopping me when it comes to creating a social media strategy and getting it out to the world. I also have this unique educational background from school, which has allowed me to think about how people learn and how people need to learn. It’s that mix of background between education and the multimedia aspect. I always assumed I’d maybe be a teacher to all of the rest of my family but I’ve taken it to a whole new level. For me, it’s an immersive experience as much as it can be. I’ve found a lot of success with that.

We think so often that if we have our message, it’s going to get out to the world but we have to do some work on our end. Finding the matchup for it and putting a strategy in place are all the things. At the end of each year, usually, you have packed in quite a few social media episodes here on the show or we do some masterclasses.

We are a little heavier on social media at the end at the beginning of each year. The reason for that is that it’s a good time to reflect on what was working and what was not working. What do you want to keep doing? What should you stop doing? These are some of the things. Do you do that? How often do you do that? Do you plan with your clients? Do you take a look back and see what’s happening and then start to re-strategize for the future?

Every client is different. A lot of my clients rely on me to be successful at what I do. They don’t necessarily need to get into the nitty-gritty but for other clients who are regularly producing programs like online courses and that sort of thing, it’s beneficial for us to get together to see what it is that our audience is resonating the most with.

If people are asking for more meditation tips, for example, then our job is to figure out how we can meet that demand in the coming year, not just with our social media content but also with the programming that’s going out. Our social media listening is a great signifier for folks moving forward with creating their actual programming and events and what they want to focus on for that year.

 

FYB | Social Media Strategy

 

You’re taking it as a cue for what people want more of. If they’re commenting, liking, and sharing a lot, you’re like, “We need more of this.”

The comments are the crème de la crème. People can share it all day long but if they’re not saying anything about it, I’m not exactly sure what’s resonating with that piece of content. For us, we have to try different pieces of content to see, “These are getting shared a lot but these are spurring people on to say something.” It’s making them want to take some time out of their data to type or say what it is. That is gold right there. It helps us to understand what it is about that that resonates. It could be the song. You don’t know unless someone says something.

It went off on TikTok because everybody liked the song, not because of what was being done in the video.

They were shown a video that was going viral on TikTok of the lady sitting in the bathtub. I don’t understand. What is it about that video that went so viral? Is it because she was in the bathtub with all her clothes on? She had all her clothes on.

She was taking a quiz. This is to put context on it. We were watching a bunch of videos about people answering quizzes in various weird places and the bathtub was the weirdest of them.

You think what made it. Every time we have a viral piece of content, the client wants to know what was it about that. It has always been my job to know what it was about that that made it go viral.

It’s not always clear and that’s the hardest part. Many podcasters are using social media to promote their show but there doesn’t seem to be a very good direct correlation between audience, growth, and social media posting. We have a lot of TikTokers and Instagrammers who have great audiences over there. The growth of their podcast listening is so slow and they’re shocked at that. We’re not but they are. There seems to be an off-platform transfer that doesn’t occur as people think that it will.

It’s not a direct straight line. People are very covetous of where they follow people, listen, or consume their data. They’re not going to go around and subscribe to everybody’s networks all at once because they liked you that much. Sometimes they do but it’s not a usual thing. You very rarely will get someone who’s going to go out like, “I’m going to specifically look for this person on all the platforms, follow them, and grow that list.”

That’s why we put our content on all the platforms because people might be into your message on TikTok but they don’t listen to podcasts at all. Do you want to lose that audience because you haven’t put it on TikTok? Even though they’re not helping your podcast grow, you’re still doing all the things. If you’re doing it right, you’re only doing it one time.

You’re putting it out on the podcast and it goes over onto TikTok. It’s not like an extra thing to do. That’s how I look at it. It is its own audience, especially TikTok because they’re very young. They’re not necessarily listening to it. If they’re doing Spotify, it’s a playlist that they’ve curated and shared with their friends. They use those platforms differently.

It’s an interesting point you made that you can use podcast content to feed the social media machine to feed your social feed or channel. That’s a great way to look at it. That’s what we do say about podcasting. You’re going to record your message to the world and then we’re going to multicast it and share it everywhere possible. It’s a great way to do one thing and get a lot of mileage out of it.

I do think a lot of times podcasters, especially ones that already have a large social media following on a certain platform, have this expectation, “I’m going to kill it as a podcast. I’ve got all these people following me on Instagram. They’re all going to come listen to me as a podcast.” It doesn’t happen. It’s not that there’s anything wrong with the podcast and it’s not that the podcast isn’t providing value. It’s that people are on Instagram, TikTok, or whatever social platform that they spend most time on. They’re not there to listen to a podcast. They’re there for a different experience. It helps people to understand going in. Otherwise, they’re going to be unhappy.

Whenever I think of podcasts, I think of it as another social media platform, honestly. To me, it’s the same thing. You’re lifting your brand and message. You’re lifting the thing that it is that you are passionate about. Social media is on the same level as my experience. There is some crossover. You will get some people who come from one platform over to the other platform but they’re on this platform for a reason. You can feed little bits of your podcast out to your social media audience and still reach the overarching goals. It’s being clear in your vision of what is the goal. The goal when you started your podcast or whenever you started your social media, those two are going to be equal in my mind.

 

 

Let’s talk a little bit about that. Tom and I have a big thing that we have a lot of people who don’t have any strength in social media. They started their podcast and website. Everything’s pretty new to them in their brand building so they’ve got to step into figuring out some social media strategy. We like to simplify things. We thought that you should begin your social media promotion for your podcast on one platform, the platform you’re the strongest on or you’re the most comfortable in so you’re not reinventing everything at once.

Work on the message, work on the type of posts you create, and dial that in a little better. It’s not that you’re not posting or reposting on the other platforms but you’re not concentrating on any of the other platforms as dialing in the interaction. You’re trying to bring up that engagement, commenting, sharing, and all of that. Is that a good strategy? You’re the real expert on it. This is the plan that we give to people but are we wrong?

Social media is only going to be as powerful as the focus and the intention that you put behind it. It starts there where you have a passion. You’re familiar with how it works and how people share things to understand it. As your audiences grow and you want to branch out into other platforms, you’re going to probably bring somebody on at that point to help you with getting some of the content out on all of the platforms.

That’s where I started my company. I was doing it all. I got to the point where there’s enough here. I can parse out some of this posting to other platforms and still grow the audience. Start with where you are familiar because you have to have focus and intention with the social media message overall. That message will change a little bit on each platform but it will always have the same intention and purpose behind it, whatever it is that you’re doing.

I always suggest Meta. It’s a monster. When they’re thinking, “I’m going to start a Facebook page,” it’s not that simple anymore. You have to have a Meta Business Suite set up and connect your page to the Meta Business Suite. For a lot of people, that’s all you need to do. That’ll work. You can also connect your Instagram account to it but your Instagram account has to be switched to a business Instagram account before you can connect it to the Meta Business Suite.

The advantage there is you can do both, managing the Facebook page and the Instagram account from one place. That builds your audience over time. Should you ever want to advertise or do a boosted post or something, you’ve already got this audience who’s engaging with content on those platforms. I always suggest Meta first.

That’s a great way to look at it. If you don’t have a strength anywhere or you do have a little bit in Instagram or Facebook, let’s build it together by putting it into Meta and doing both at once. That’s a great plan. Angie, I want to talk a little bit about this because this is something that we’ve sat back and reflected on. We start and recommend that they go into the one platform they’re very comfortable with themselves. It’s a little easier for them to work on the messaging because they already have people who probably engage with them or they wouldn’t be in there already.

We can test our message, make sure our intention is coming through, and make sure of the types of posts we’re creating. Get that dialed in a little bit. Do that at the beginning. As you start expanding, you start thinking about strategically where you want to go but there’s another basic decision that we make early on, which has shifted over time.

We don’t recommend people go too heavy because of the way podcast media is consumed into being self-promoting and self-branded. It’s different than social. In other words, you don’t go in and put the Angie Show or the Tracy Show. It’s not going to do as well in podcasts because podcasts are a much more passive consumption that chooses you. They’re not choosing you for you unless you’re famous and they want you.

Your average person isn’t but that’s a little bit different when we go into social media. The decision is, “Do I have a business page? Do I have a podcast page or a group? Do I do this from my personal profile?” There are different choices that I would make in social, and I’m hoping you agree with that, that I might have made a few years ago.

Nobody knew when Facebook started. Facebook started as a college app. It was a way for college kids to hook up with each other. You had to prove you were a student to even have an account there. Nobody knew or even fathomed that Facebook would eventually create pages for businesses and all these different tools and start selling ads, the whole nine yards. It went cuckoo crazy from that perspective.

A lot of people started using their personal accounts to put their business on it and started putting it out there like that. Eventually, it was like, “I hit the 5,000 friend mark. I don’t know what I’m going to do because I can’t add more people.” That was when they finally decided to start a Facebook page. They could have started a page back when they were created but they kept their personal going because that’s what worked for them. They hit a wall. I have a chart somewhere that shows all the different limitations of those platforms so that you can get an idea before you launch on which platform it is.

We would love that if you would mind sharing that with the group.

We put our content on all the platforms because people might be really into your message on TikTok, but they don't listen to podcasts at all. Click To Tweet

I’ll dig it up because there are some screenshots that I have where it’s like, “You need this to unlock this.” It is a tricky puzzle, especially when it comes to Meta. The other thing that you have to know in advance of deciding all of these social media things is what’s your handle going to be. Can you pick one that will be the same one on all the platforms? Even if you’re not going to use TikTok right out the gate, you might want to go ahead and get a TikTok account so you have the handle.

It’s all the same. That’s that part of the URL. You could hand that one thing out to people and they can find you on any platform with that handle. It’s the latter part. Facebook.com/, whatever’s after that slash is your handle. That’s a whole nother beast right there because you could go on to three platforms and be like, “I got my handle,” and then one you didn’t. Wholistic Media Agency. I was able to get Wholistic Media on most of the networks but not on my Facebook page. I was okay with that.

There’s a part where it starts to get complex. When I’m trying to work with my team to post and do things, it’s like, “We have five pages. Which page is getting posted on? We have a podcast page and a business page. Which one do we do it on? Do we do it on both?” It looks too repetitive. There’s a lot of decisions. Let’s talk a little bit about the social media trends and the things that are coming through. There’s a trend towards simplification. That’s what I’m starting to see. It’s this scale back of pages and groups, and less and less of them being utilized.

Also, when you want to hand it off. Let’s face it. You’re not going to want to manage this mess forever. You want to be able to have a nice little package that you can hand off to somebody to take care of for you. What I like to do when I’m building up social media accounts for my clients is to make them exactly like the little package. If you want somebody to manage it, all you have to do is add them to this little package here and they’re good.

Angie is the queen of notion. I don’t know anyone who knows how to make that whole work in all the most beautiful ways ever but she does. I do think there’s that but I also think there’s a time and place for customization. There’s a big trend towards moving away from what we call omnichannel in the retail market. It’s this idea that the post that I make on TikTok is the same as the post that I make on LinkedIn and the same as the one on X. That doesn’t work.

You can do some crossover work. The video file itself can pretty much be the same. It’s how you post it. It’s the hashtags you use. There’s another cheat sheet that I’m working on that I’m almost done with. It is on all the platforms how many hashtags and when you should post. I’m looking forward to when I finish that. As you know, I have been so slammed with stuff. I put my business at the bottom sometimes.

We have our size guide and posting guide. Maybe we can help you by adding it to our guide and we do them together. Let’s do that, Angie. There we go.

It’s fewer posting times for each platform and they do overlap a lot. It’s not back-breaking work. Let’s talk about that whole thing with the podcast page versus a business page. They are different on Facebook. The type of page that you create does matter. If you are trying to build your podcast and that’s all you’re trying to build, then I would go with the podcast page. It’s going to help you get discovered by whoever’s already on Meta looking for a podcast to listen to, especially in your genre.

There are ways to fine-tune your page to specifically say what your genre is. Especially if it’s a unique thing that you’re doing, you would have some success doing that. If you are trying to promote anything else in addition to a podcast, I don’t recommend it on the podcast page. You would want a business page and organizational page of some sort that you can promote your podcast on and whatever else.

Your course, your book, and the other things are all in one place. It is much more of a media registration. I don’t know if this is still the case but when I built The Binge Factor’s page, and it was right when they introduced the podcast page model, I had to register as a media. I had to put the publication standards on my website. I had to go through all the verification processes to let them do it but my page does well compared to our business page because I registered it that way.

If you can go into your Facebook page settings, you can find tags to add to it. That is the modern-day SEO right there. You’re adding those tags to the page that help it get discovered. Anytime you’re putting the content out there, it’s already attached to that page, which has those tags. It’s a no-brainer to go through all of the page settings and make sure that all of the information is filled out as you would for your website.

There’s a big similarity here, Angie. Before we get into it, I want to talk about Metaverse, AI, and a couple of things because I know it’s your favorite subject. We’re going to get to that right next. The last question before that is thinking about this idea of best practices that go into all of these social media channels, it is such a technical game.

That’s very similar to what we find on podcasts. With podcasters, there are some out there who all they care about is the radio model, the broadcast model, what they’re saying, and the structure of their show. They don’t think carefully about how they title their episodes, how they’ve filled out their descriptions, and the calls to action they create there. They’re not thinking about those technical things. That’s a social media issue too that you have to do both, unfortunately.

FYB | Social Media Strategy
Social Media Strategy: You’re not going to want to manage this mess forever. You want to be able to have a nice little package you can hand off to somebody to take care of for you.

 

Thankfully, we have all these new AI tools, which we’ll segment into, that can help you fine-tune what the best title would be. You can take your transcript from your podcast and feed it into any number of things. I use Bard or Copy.ai. You can paste the transcript in there and it will help you come up with a video description, a title, and hashtags, which are keywords to help you fine-tune that for each episode. You should try it because it might not be what you wanted to call it but there is a way that the computer reads things that we don’t think necessarily is the same as the way our brain works. It doesn’t just do it.

It’s the same thing though. You and I say this to our clients probably the number one thing. The bots respond to consistency and quantity more than anything else.

Consistency, definitely. Not only that but ever since facial recognition came out on Facebook, when they said, “Here’s your friend. Would you like to tag your friend in this picture,” everybody’s like, “It knew that was my friend. What world am I living in?” Remember when that happened? It wasn’t that long ago and everybody was freaking out. I knew then that it was going to use that to categorize what people like.

For example, and I’ve used this many times, if a client is in a spiritual genre and posts a picture of purple butterflies on their Facebook page, Facebook knows how many people in the world are into spirituality and have liked purple butterfly pictures over the entire course of their usage of Facebook. It will never forget what you’ve done. It will use all of that information to say, “They’re going to like this post and push it out to those people.” It recognizes that it’s a purple butterfly and that it will send it to those folks who like those kinds of images.

Be careful what you wish for on your end. Don’t let your kids play with your posts. You’ll end up with a ton of unicorns.

You’re going to get some stuff on your feed, that’s for sure. I had two pictures posted back-to-back about albino animals. One person was posting about an albino squirrel and somebody else was posting about an albino deer. They don’t know each other. They’re different but they’re in my friend feed and they showed up back-to-back. They were posted on different days. The algorithm tossed it all in there because I guess somewhere along the line, I liked something that was an albino. I don’t know.

Let’s talk a little bit about AI which has gone a little while. I use the AI profile creator on LinkedIn. I hadn’t seen it before. We formed a nonprofit and I wanted to add it to my profile. I was doing some things going into it and it said, “Do you want AI to rewrite your profile on LinkedIn?” I was like, “Yes, please.” I clicked it. It took 1 minute to create and took me about 5 minutes to edit because it didn’t know the new thing I wanted to add. It couldn’t have possibly known that. I added the new thing to it. It was perfect. I was done with my profile fixed in seven minutes.

Does it show that your profile was fixed with AI? Is there any disclaimer? I’ve read that LinkedIn was going to do that.

I don’t see it there but who knows? I did go in and edit it myself. There was human intervention afterward but I did do that. It’s your official title but usually, people use phrases. It recommended what I should put. I didn’t want what they had because mine was purposeful and intentional the way that it is but that was a choice.

I like to see what is it going to do and what is it going to come up with. There are always ways to fit that into the description or other parts of the text as well. I use that a lot for clients who send me videos. The title is okay but it’s not going to say at all what that video is about. It’s like his conceived notion of the concept of what he wants. I’ll take the script again and say, “What are some good title options?” I’ll then work those in and integrate them. The thing is I could come up with that on my own but it’s the time that it takes me to conceptualize every video and everything that I’m doing. I can do so much more this way. It’s the sacrifice I’m willing to make. If I agree with it, I’m okay with it.

Let’s talk Metaverse because, in addition to the AI, you’ve been playing around in the Metaverse 360 video. Talk about some of the things that you’re seeing going on and maybe give us a little hint about what you’re seeing between X and Threads, politics aside.

They’re two different things. Metaverse, I always like to think of it as a Windows system or PlayStation. It’s going to have all these different games, which can be loaded on it. How it got its start is all these people are playing games. There are ways for you to have the goggles on and see the room around you. It’s like a partial immersion. That allows you to do more things like move around the room and exercise, for example. They’re coming out with games that you can play with your friends in the room that are exercise games. I’ve tried them but my dogs think I’m crazy so they start barking like crazy. I have to put them away.

There are some places that you can go that are tied specifically to your Meta account. One of those is called Horizon Worlds. It is a whole platform that once you go into, you can go into any world that’s ever been created. You can create a world. A world is like a Facebook page. I’ve seen retailers create worlds that mimic their store, one that has little shoes in them, a shoe shop, or a beauty supply. These are real stores and they represent real people. They’re cool to go check out.

It's a no-brainer to go through all of the page settings and make sure that all of the information is filled out. Click To Tweet

I’ve also seen worlds that were brand-based like Oreoverse. It created a world. You could go through these different levels of the game and then unlock codes to buy products. Big brands are starting to use it because it caters to kids. It gets them to play the games and everything. There are meditation immersion rooms, which I’m more interested in. I like to see that for my clients. Most of my clients are in the spiritual realm.

With the work we’re doing, the most important conversation folks want to create interactive environments to start having important conversations about how we fix various things in the world. I feel like there’s this expansion that’s going to happen but there are two levels of using it. There’s all the kids playing it for the games and people who are in here trying to build something cool and interactive for their particular business or brand. I’ve seen bookstores in New York have Metaverse Horizon Worlds, where you can go in and do book readings with the authors.

Those experience ideas are going to help us understand and change that. There’s an opportunity for podcasters and videocasters who are good at that experience level that they’re creating. For the interaction with audiences, there’s a place in the Metaverse for them.

It’s fun. You can have it be games or a room that you sit in and talk to people. The amount of people that you can have in the space is limited if you have a lot of games going on. They’re still fighting with how we make everything fit in a tiny space of data. These rooms have a lot more data than even streaming a video. As soon as they find that, the whole quantum computing thing is going to happen and that’s going to change everything about how many people can fit into a space like that.

That is a bit mind-blowing. I’m afraid it’s going to scare off an awful lot of podcasters, honestly, like, “Wait a second. I want to know how to spread my message about my podcast.”

I want to use this mic thing. I don’t want to do anything else.

Some of the people that were getting started with social media are not going to want to talk about the immersion thing but that’s the next level.

It’s out there.

It’s good to know it’s coming. It’s important for podcasters to understand how to figure out where they’re going to engage on social media. Is there 1 platform in particular or are there 2? What are they? Dive into them but I’m pleased that you thought and stated that your podcast is a departure point of content creation and you can amplify your message through social. Would you have a recommendation?

I don’t even know if you can but I’m curious if you would have a recommendation for what social platform a podcaster might get the most traction in starting a business-related podcast, which most of our customers at least are in the done-for-you side of podcasting or business-related customers. Is there a platform you would recommend if they are not big on social media?

If it’s B2B we’re talking about, then it’s going to be LinkedIn because that’s where the professionals hang out. They don’t have to deal with the craziness and shenanigans that go on with the other platforms. I would call it the most mature platform. From there, it’s audience-based. Facebook would be next. Instagram would be after that. The younger generations are all hanging out on Snapchat and Pinterest. Pinterest is still a thing if you have products. That’s one of the most highly discoverable platforms for the younger generation to find products. It’s dependent upon the age bracket of the audience that you’re going for.

We’ve found that Pinterest does well with podcasts. I have robust Pinterest over there because it’s so visual. You can do the video clips and still do audiograms if you don’t do video clips. They do play over there. You have your cover art. We do episode art so there’s one for each episode. It’s very image-driven. It works well over there. I didn’t know it was skewing younger though.

My kids are 18, and they’ve been using Pinterest since they were about 16, a couple of years at least, but they started with their stuff. They could share their boards with their friends. I was doing more research about products. I had a client who had products. That’s another thing with AR. If you have products, it allows you to put the product in a virtual space where people can see it if you’re building it that way. That’s a whole other level. Everybody’s strategy is going to be different.

FYB | Social Media Strategy
Social Media Strategy: If it’s B2B, then it’s going to be LinkedIn because that’s where the professionals hang out.

 

We’ve got to get to some questions over on our regular side of our coaching call here, Tom. I could talk to Angie forever. Now you know why we drag out our phone calls and we’re like, “We’ve got to go.” Angie, we so appreciate you being here. The knowledge that you have is so amazing. We’re going to touch base regularly. I do think that we need to team up so that we don’t double do the work here between our two companies. Let’s put some of our social media guides. Let’s co-brand them and get them out to everybody together. That would be valuable. Stay tuned for those. When we bring that out, we will also do a new episode on it for you.

Thanks so much, Angie, for spending some time with us and sharing your insights. I’ll tell you, if any one of you podcasters out there reading this, those guides are going to be a great resource.

I offered a free 30-minute consultation too. Don’t be afraid to hit me up.

Don’t be shy. That’s the great part about Angie. Let me tell you, I’ve seen her reviews on people. They’re like, “I have this Facebook page.” She’s like, “You have 100 pages and groups. Do you have any idea how many things you don’t have control over?” She does a thorough review.

We’ll find it for sure.

Thanks so much for reading, everybody. We’ll be back next time with another great episode.

Thanks for having me.

 

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Tracy Hazzard and Tom Hazzard

Tracy Hazzard and Tom Hazzard

As podcasting and monetization marketing experts, husband and wife team, Tom Hazzard and Tracy Hazzard help major publications, sports stars, and entrepreneurial influencers broadcast their original messages. A highly successful inventor and product designer, Tom has been rethinking brand innovation to build in authority and high-converting revenue streams. Tracy brings an insider media/promotion perspective as a former Columnist for Inc. Magazine, contributor to BuzzFeed and international speaker. Together, they are the blog writers and podcast co-hosts for Feed Your Brand and The Binge Factor. They provide businesses of all sizes actionable tactics and strategies to spread marketing messages, grow valuable audiences, and retain valuable platform authority without a lot of time, cost or effort.
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