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The WordPress plugin for the CoSchedule Editorial calendar is something you can now access in Beta. It’s a tool that is an integral part of making sure you have a consistent social media presence.
Let’s say that your plan for sharing your content on social media looks something like this:
This is the theoretical plan you developed based on your audience and what you’ve determined to be the best sharing options without being spammy.
To pull this off, you’d need a combination of WordPress plugins that blast your message out once on the moment of publication, plus other tools that allow for scheduling. You’d have to be sure that you’ve kept your scheduling error-free, and that any changes to the time your WordPress post is scheduled to publish are adjusted accordingly to all of these scheduled social messages.
In this scenario, you’re working with a system that doesn’t actually originate from the source: your original WordPress blog post.
Using the CoSchedule WordPress plugin right inside your blog post is the easiest way to share your blog content to your social media networks.
After writing a post (or even in the midst of a draft), the CoSchedule plugin is ready for you to create customized messages to your social media accounts. It’s located right below where you’re writing your post.
From the drop-down menu, choose one of the many social media accounts you’ve connected. The beauty here is that you aren’t restricted to one of each account; you can have as many as you need.
Create your custom message, tailoring them for the specific network using things such as hashtags and @Usernames. CoSchedule automatically includes the URL of your blog post when the messages are sent, but you can manually add it to override that default if you want to control the placement of it.
You have so many controls over your messages with the CoSchedule WordPress plugin.
By connecting the social media messages to the post, a layer of complexity is removed.
The publish date of the post sets the plan in motion. The CoSchedule WordPress plugin lives right where you’re working with your post, making it easy to see those social messages and the post as related content. It is easier to maintain a consistent social media presence if you do the work in one connected location.
It makes sense.
To use the CoSchedule WordPress plugin, you can request beta access to from this page.
May 9, 2013
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