you’re tweeting about.

“”You have to be able to differentiate the different things that are going to get shared,” Miller notes.

5.

Use a hashtag with a different subject than the one you’re using to share a photo and title of your content A good rule of thumb is to avoid using the hashtag #myfavorites, “cause if people see that you have a picture of yourself and the caption of your tweet and they don’t know what to think about it, they might assume that it’s about yourself,” Miller warns.

People can see that your content is really relevant and interesting,” he says. “

A hashtag like that has the potential to do a lot of good.

People can see that your content is really relevant and interesting,” he says.

6.

Keep your tweets short and sweet “One of the best things about hashtags is that they’re incredibly short,” Miller continues.

“And if you want people to see your tweets quickly, you have got to make them as short as you can.”

“If you don’t shorten them to the minimum, it will be hard for them to see what’s happening on your account.”

7.

Post photos with the hashtags #yourphotos, #yourfriends, and #friends, in order to make sure that people see your photos quickly and also keep them from forgetting what you’re doing.

“That’s one of my favorite rules to follow,” Miller advises.

“Keep it short and simple.”

8.

Use hashtag filters and add captions to your photos to make your content stand out If you want to make people see and share your photos, Miller recommends posting hashtags in order of your favorites.

“It really helps if you put hashtag filters on your photos,” Miller states.

“Because it makes it easier to know what people are seeing when they’re seeing your photos.”

9.

Share your photos in different languages and countries “If people don’t see it, that’s a sign that they have a problem,” Miller clarifies.

“Use different hashtag styles for different languages, different countries.”

“It’s really important that you don´t forget the language of your photo, or use hashtags to show people where you’re from,” Miller cautions.

“Just don’t use hashtag style #mycountry.

And don’t forget to include the #mylocation tag in the post.”

10.

Follow hashtags on social networks like Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook, but be careful about using the hashtagged terms The next time someone sends you a picture from a new location, or they send you a tweet with a hashtag you’re not familiar with, ask yourself whether you should post it, says Miller.

“For example, #myhometown is a really cool hashtag, but it’s not very common,” Miller suggests.

“Some of these hashtags are so good that people aren’t going to understand them and will just think that they are just random tweets from around the world.”

“But it’s just a hashtag, and it can help you show off where you live,” he adds.

11.

Avoid hashtags with multiple meanings “If there’s a lot going on, it’s probably better to use a hashtag of the same kind to help people understand what it means,” Miller asserts.

“This can also help with how the media relates to you, because a lot can be conveyed with a single hashtag

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