Not familiar with JustRetweet?
It’s a social sharing platform that helps its users get more retweets, Facebook Likes and Google +1 to their blog posts.
Irrespective of what content you’re submitting, some JustRetweet users will share it anyway. However, other users won’t do the same.
In order to help you maximize your results, please find below my reasons for not sharing on Twitter your submissions.
Let’s start in no particular order …
1. Your tweets are upside down: first the link and then text. English speaking people and many others read from left to right, you know that, don’t you? ;-) First you need to grab the reader’s attention (the text). After that, in case the reader wants to find out more… there must be the link. Not vice-versa.
2. The link from your tweet is inserted in the middle of the headline. This is way too weird to comment on it… Real example:
3. You reply to people who retweet you by claiming that you want to thank them by offering a gift (and hoping to join your mailing list in exchange of getting your garbage freebie). That will be the last time when you get a retweet from me.
4. Your tweet is of no interest to anyone but you or a few of your friends. Example:
Top Commenter of May 2013 [USER’S NAME] [LINK]
5. Your headline is excellent but your blog post doesn’t deliver what you promised in your eye-catching call to action. Or even worse, your blog post contradicts the headline as if telling the reader, “I just wanted you to click on the link, the rest doesn’t matter”…
Helpful reading: Fake Controversial Blog Posts: Are You Making This Mistake?
6. Your tweet includes misspelled words, “famous” grammar mistakes (loose vs lose, you’re vs your, then vs than, etc), words artificially connected in order to save space (other than multiple keywords hashtags such as #emailmarketing for example), etc.
7. Your call to action doesn’t have any clear meaning for anyone but you. Example:
8. You don’t know how to use the hashtags properly. If you’re too busy to learn, at least stop hashtagging adjectives and verbs. (see the example above)
Helpful reading: 3 Twitter Hashtag Mistakes That Make You Look Like a Noob
9. Your link is an affiliate one or points to a sales page or a squeeze page. That’s against JustRetweet terms.
10. Due to the settings of your JustRetweet account any retweet of your content looks like I used Twitter’s native RT button.
Recommended reading: 5 Reasons Why Not to Retweet Using Twitter’s Native Button
11. You’re a kind of copycat and your blog post doesn’t contain any original idea that belongs to you. You know, that sort of content that you can read on tens of blogs, only the wording being different.
12. Your blog looks awful (no paragraphs, 100% centered blog posts (!), etc).
13. The text that you submitted starts with a dot in front of a Twitter handle. It seems that you didn’t understand how JustRetweet works. That dot is useless. On the other hand, if you were on Twitter (not on JustRetweet), that dot in front of a Twitter handle is a lame solution anyway.
14. The credits you’re offering for a RT/Like/+1 are… how to call them without offending you? Let’s say funny. Example: from 1 to 5 credits. Why don’t you check what most of the users do? Anyway, FYI, I skip any submission that offers less than 20 credits.
15. You shared my content and then you deleted the retweets from Twitter. In such a case I’ll use the “Block” feature.
Finally, 16-18 are the reasons why I won’t share some content that is perfectly fine:
16. I don’t agree with some of the tips, ideas or recommendations from your blog post.
17. Your content doesn’t fit the topics I tweet about. Example: real estate.
18. I don’t know very well the topic you wrote about and that’s why I can’t assess the value of your content. Example: PPC advertising.
To Your Social Media Marketing Success!