What you need to know about creating a social media podcast.1.
Get a budget.
There are a lot of options out there, but we’re going to focus on budget-friendly options for the purposes of this tutorial.
Some people are looking for $5,000 to $10,000, but this tutorial will give you the tools you need for less.
Here are the most popular budgets:AdSense: $5-$20 per episode, $10 per month ($15 per year)Vimeo: $10-$25 per episode (plus some extra to keep you running for the full year)Google Play: $20-$30 per episode ($10 per year for unlimited access)YouTube: $25-$50 per episode($10 per video for unlimited playback)Facebook: $50-$100 per episode.
You may also consider a podcasting service like TuneIn, Podcatcher, or Podbean.
If you’re going for a more serious approach, try a podcast production company like Vimeo, A Sound Podcast, or WNYC.
If you’re a producer yourself, you may want to hire an audio engineer to record your content.
There’s also a ton of great podcasts on YouTube.
If the budget allows it, you’ll want to try out a few podcast apps.
You can also find podcasts from your local radio station.2.
Pick your subject.
In our case, we’ll be talking about social media.
So, let’s start with some tips on choosing the topic of your podcast.
Here are the things we want to focus our research on:1.
What social media users and content creators you’re targeting?
This is the first step in creating your podcast:What’s social media?
It’s a broad category of content that people share via the internet.
It includes content that you see posted on Facebook, Twitter, Tumblr, Instagram, Pinterest, and other sites.
What you’re looking for is something that’s related to social media, which we’ll call a social-media topic.
You can see a list of topics here.
Here’s what it looks like:Social media content is more than just the images and videos posted by users on the internet; it’s also about the interactions that happen between people.
This topic is the most engaging to create.
So you need the social-content to be engaging and informative.2: How many people are you targeting?
Social media has an enormous reach.
For example, over 1 billion people watched the premiere of the first episode of this podcast.
So we know we can reach millions of people.
Here is a look at how many people watched a particular episode:How many people have listened to this episode?
This number is a little different.
The show has been available for several weeks, and we don’t have the raw data from Nielsen to estimate the number of people who have listened.
But we do have a rough estimate of the number that watched an episode:The numbers are not very interesting, but they do provide some insight into the audience that has tuned in.
For example, if you look at the top three most popular topics for the first week of the podcast, you will see the top two topics are “The election” and “Trump.”
That is a sign that the audience is interested in what is going on in the United States.3.
How many topics are you talking about?
Let’s take a look now at the topic that has been the most engaged and discussed in the podcast.
We’re looking at three topics.
We’ll focus on two of them.
In this example, the topic is “The Trump Effect.”
If you listen to episode three, you can see that the topic has been a hot topic on Twitter.
People are posting photos of themselves with Trump’s head on their shoulders, smiling at him.
You will also see a number of comments on Instagram.
This is a topic that is becoming more and more popular, and the number is growing.
What does this mean for your podcast?
Here are some questions you can ask yourself as you’re recording the episode:What are the social dynamics of the topic you’re talking about in the first place?
How does the topic fit into the broader social dynamics that are going on on social?
Are there any social-networking strategies that you can use to engage your audience?
How is it different from other topics that have been discussed on the podcast?
This could be a key moment in your podcasting career.
You’ll need to think about how you can incorporate the topic into your podcast without making it a major part of your presentation.
You should also consider what audience segments are most interested in this topic.
How do you know what you’re attracting and what you might be missing?
If you can think of a way that your topic could be added to your show without making a big deal of it, then you’ll be in good shape.
For instance, if your topic is about the Trump Effect, you