Tags Posts tagged with "Social Media"

Social Media

The 7 types of social media fans

Social media has become such a powerful tool in business that it is now listed as a full-time paying job for some. Large companies have set job roles that are entirely social media based because of the large demand for companies to have a social media presence. Understanding social media is a tough task in and of itself, but understanding your followers can be an even tougher task.

It is important that, when doing social media marketing, that you know your following in order to better reach them on a personal level. This includes the types of people they are, things they like, things that peak their interest, etc. To help yourself better get acquainted with your following it’s important to first understand the types of followers that exist among the various social media channels.

The Quite Follower: This is the follower who is aware of your business but is not a customer, they like your page because their friends like your page. This type of follower doesn’t harm your social media efforts, but they do not help them either. The best way to reach this type of follower is through interaction, polls, videos, giveaways, etc.

The Casual Liker: This person has experienced or purchased your brand/product before and occasionally likes the things you put out on your social channels. The best way to keep this kind of follower is to continue providing a good product or service.

The Deal Seeker: This person loves a deal and are fans/followers of whomever puts out the best ones. The best way to attract this type of person is by providing great deals and incentives in return for their loyalty as a customer.

The Unhappy Customer: This is the fan who had one (or more) bad experience(s) with your company/product and they want everyone to know about it. This customer can be a pain, but it’s important to remember that you cannot please everyone. The best way to handle this social media fan is to respond to their issue quickly and give support in anyway you can to help their situation get resolved.

The Ranter: One word that can be used to describe this person is “troll”. Sometimes the ranter isn’t even a customer, they just have nothing else better to do than make internet life hard for others. The best way to handle these types are to just simply ignore them. Don’t engage in any kind of heated debate with them, that is what they feed on.

The Cheerleader: This type of social media fan/follower likes, shares, and comments on everything you post and everything about your company. This (in my opinion) is the best type of follower you can have. They help promote, share, and drive growth to your business. If you continue to provide great content, promotions, or products then you will have no trouble keeping this type of fan happy.

The Loyal Fan: This type of fan is just as it’s title says, loyal. They share and recommend you to friends and family, provide support and constructive criticism to help you better reach other fans, and they stick up for you against the ranters and unhappy customers. This is also one of the best type of social media fans/followers you can have and you should recognize these types of fans with customer appreciation gifts and deals.

Reach Local gets the credit for this info, for the complete guide to the different types of social media fans, refer to the infographic below.

Created by Reach Local

7 Popular Types of Social Media Fans Infographic

Using Social Media for Recruitment

In recent years companies and recruiters have taken to social media as a means of finding and hiring people. 92% of companies use social media for hiring, LinkedIn being the number one social platform used by companies to hire. This is not an unbelievable statistic by any means, you can use social media to find out more about a person than any interview would reveal.

What platforms are companies using for recruiting? Three main ones to be exact; LinkedIn, Twitter, and Facebook. In 2012 93% of companies used LinkedIn for hiring, 66% use Facebook, and 54% use Twitter. One of the biggest benefits to using social media is time, 20% of recruiters say it takes less time to hire and employee thanks to social media.

There are fall backs for using social media if you are trying to get hired that should be consider. You need to be careful about what you say and post on social networks. As this infographic by Staff shows below, 3 of 4 hiring managers check candidates social media profiles even if they’re not provided and 1 of 3 employers reject candidates based on something they found on social profiles. So it’s important, if you’re using social media, to be careful what you post especially so if you’re looking for a job.

Although social media is an ever growing tool used by employers and employees to find and hire, there are still some companies who don’t use social media for recruiting. 36% of firms don’t use social media for hiring, so don’t ditch that paper resume just yet.

Created by Staff.com

Using Social Media for Recruitment Infographic

How ro build your Twitter following and increase engagement

Twitter is one of the most popular social media networks in the world next to Facebook. Building a solid following and getting your following to engage is one of the toughest tasks when it comes to marketing yourself or your company on social media. Here I will focus on how to create an influential Twitter account and build a following that is truly beneficial to you and/or your company.

Tweet Regularly

Tweet often and tweet at various times of the day. Tweeting throughout the day increases the chances of your tweet being seen by your followers. With Enfuzed’s Twitter account, I try to tweet every two hours; this ensures that my followers (who live in all parts of the world) will see at least one of my tweets over the course of the day.

Tweeting often ensures your audience that you are here to stay. Having a consistent tweeting schedule reassures your audience that they can count on seeing something from you on a regular basis. It also lets them know that you are not just tweeting when you feel like it or when you want something from them.

Engage your followers

Try as much as possible to engage with everyone who mentions you on twitter, whether that be favorite-ing their tweet,retweeting, or replying back to them. This lets them know that you have read their mention and acknowledge it. Sometimes it’s a great idea to even follow that person as they will more than likely follow you back and you can build a Twitter relationship from there.

Another thing to consider is asking your followers some questions and replying back to their answers to let them know you’re listening. Engaging with them gives you a human presence and lets them know your not a robot or just some scheduled tweet account that never actually logs into Twitter or reads what people say to you.

Mention other related accounts

Find other Twitter accounts that are related to yours and see what they’re doing and what they’re talking about. If you like what you see, mention them in a tweet. This lets them know your interested in what they have to say. This could even lead them to giving you a mention back and reading your tweets.

I follow many other web and graphic design blogs on Twitter and I am always reading what they have to say and what kind of articles they are posting. If I like an article, I will tweet it out to my followers and mention their Twitter handle in the tweet. This lets my Twitter get noticed by them and it can lead them into checking out my website and seeing what I have to offer. Then, if they like my site, they could end up giving me a mention for an article I’ve written. After awhile a relationship could build and we could end up trading tweets and mentions with each other. This is a great way to build relationships on Twitter and gain followers.

Follow related accounts

Whatever your niche may be, find other Twitter accounts that are related to that niche. Twitter does an awesome job of categorizing Twitter accounts. The more people you follow of a certain interest, the more accounts it will suggest to you that are the same. Following similar niches can increase your chance of getting followed by those accounts.

Contact other related businesses

When I started out I was trying to get my site noticed and build a strong following, so I would email related websites and ask them if they were interested in some kind of Twitter partnership. This would work, in a way, the same as the above tip. I tweet something from them that they wanted tweeted, mentioning their Twitter handle in the tweet, and they do the same for me.

Some Twitter users never check their @connect tab on Twitter, so they may not see you mentioning them in tweets. Going about it this way, by contacting them via email, will ensure they get your message and it can help you better established a tweet trading schedule for your Twitter partnership.

Use Hashtags

On Twitter, hashtags are used as a way to categorize posts. If you look at trends on Twitter, all of the trends are categorized via hashtags that are being used, an example could be #webdesign. If you are posting a tweet that deals with web design, simply insert the hashtag #webdesign into your tweet somewhere and it will be categorized with all the other tweets that mention #webdesign in them.

Once your tweet is posted with your selected hashtag it becomes a clickable link. When you click on it you will be directed to a page that has every tweet with that same hashtag. This is a great way to help build a niche following as users can search their interest, and if your hashtag matches it, you have a chance of appearing in their search and in turn possibly gaining a new follower.

An important thing to keep in mind is the amount of hashtags you use per tweet. Don’t overload your tweet to where it’s virtually illegible, use a max of two hashtags per tweet.

Style your profile

If you leave the Twitter egg as your profile picture, no one will take you seriously and it makes you look like a bot spammer. Use your company brand or logo (if it’s a good one), or if it’s just your personal account use a professional photo (not some photo of you partying).

Change the link color up to match your brands and use a nice cover photo and relevant background image to go with your account. Doing these things make it look like you care and that you’ve taken the time to properly set up your Twitter account. Remember, looking professional and legit is key in getting people to take you seriously, so do it and do it right.

Add Twitter to your website

There are a few more things you can do to help build your audience or get them interested. Adding a Twitter widget that displays your latest tweets to your website can help, that way when users visit your website they can see that you have a Twitter account and are regularly active on it.

Adding social share buttons to your website and blog posts can help as well. Giving your website a tweet button can help promote your account on Twitter by having people mention your handle in the preset tweet.

Twitter beyond the web

You can get followers and build an audience easily without having to do anything on the computer. Add you Twitter handle to things like your business cards, letterheads, or other stationary. This is something big businesses have been doing for awhile now, one good example is Lays. Lays includes their Twitter handle and Facebook url on all their bags of chips.

If you watch the news you will also notice that when some anchors come on TV, below their name now includes their Twitter handle. This occurs a lot on shows like Sports Center, Fox Sports and The Golf Channel. This is just a testament to how huge and popular Twitter jas become. So spread your Twitter handle beyond the web by promoting it on products, business cards, and other things.

Don’t ask for retweets

As with everything, there is always a right way to do things and a wrong way to do things, Twitter is no different. One of my biggest pet peeves is when people ask for retweet in their tweet. Nothing comes off worse than someone who looks desperate. Lets face it, who wants to retweet someone who is basically begging for retweets?

No one wants to be the one who retweeted someone who, in their tweet, asked for a retweet. Twitter is not a charity case, if you want to have tons of followers and get retweets then you have to work for it like everyone else.

Don’t send automatic private messages

I think everyone can agree with me that this is the most annoying thing ever. You follow someone and then seconds later you get a PM and they are thanking you for the follow and then telling you to check out some link. Don’t do this, mainly because it’s a good way to get unfollowed.

This goes along the lines of advertising in a way (if you include the link spiel in the PM) and the last thing you want to do is come off as a salesman soliciting your stuff to a brand new follower. Don’t get me wrong, it’s nice to thank someone for following you, but it is unnecessary to do via a preset automated private message.


Just some ending tips, follow similar niche accounts and engage with your following. Avoid spamming tweets and messages and limit the self promotion to a minimum. Keep up with trends and post relevant information that people will want to see. Obviously there are a lot of other ways to kill it on Twitter, but I wanted to go over a few ways that you don’t see very often.

Do you have some tips to add? We’d love to hear them, comment them below.

What if Search Engines Didn't Exist?

Google Logo Bing Logo Yahoo Logo

What if search engines didn’t exist? This is a question that came creeping into my mind last night while I lay in bed trying to fall asleep. It’s a silly question, I know, but what if? How would some websites fair against others?

As I thought more about I wondered how websites would be ranked or even found. An idea came to me, what if content was ranked based on how it is perceived by the users? Real people, actual humans being in control of whether a website and its content are ranked high or low.

This may seem stupid or far fetched, or would it? As I scour the web on a daily basis, I tend to come across articles on the first page of Google and sometimes they’re absolute crap. I wonder to myself, how the heck did this get to page one? I know search engines (Google in particular) have really been trying to solve issues like this recently, pushing out updates and basing rankings on actual page content; but until this is complete, some crap content may still appear in top search results.

What I’m saying is…

Back to my main point, what if there were no search engines? The only way for users to find your content is through social media and word of mouth. Do you think your website would still be ranking where it is now if that were the case? Would it rank higher? Lower? It’s a fun question to think about.

Instead of your website ranking based on keywords, title tags, meta descriptions, etc; your website will be ranked based on how users see your site, this includes content, visual design, and usability aspects.

Let’s say your website design and usability are terrible. They’re out of date in terms of design trends, not responsive, terrible font and color choices etc. In reality search engines can’t actually see and perceive some of these design aspects of your website the way a human can. Maybe you have decent content on your site and it ranks high in search results, but this will no longer matter. Users will see your website as a visual and usability headache and won’t even give it a chance. Before you know it, your rank starts dropping and traffic begins to plummet, users don’t like your website’s look and you get a bad rank.

This can go many ways though. Maybe you have an awesome website but your content sucks. Will users share articles or information from your website if your content is terrible (even though your website design is stellar)? Maybe and maybe not, they may share your website for it’s design, but once they’ve seen your design what’s to keep them returning? Nothing, your content sucks so there is no point for them to return.

A scary thought huh?

Design is only part of the ranking decider users will use. Content matters tremendously for readers, especially ones wanting to learn something and get information from your website. This is why you should create the content on your site for the readers. Make it easy for them to read and understand so that they will enjoy it and keep coming back.

There are some positives and negatives to this whole scenario. The positive: users are in full control and they will judge whether or not your website becomes high ranking or drops to the floor and slides under the couch. This is a positive if you create great, well received content. The negative: users are in full control, this means if you create bad content, you’re done for.

If you toss an article together in a matter of minutes just to get a post out for the day, users are going to notice. So what if you don’t have anything to post about for the day? It’s better to not post anything than to throw some crap together in a matter of minutes just to show you posted something that day.

Hypothetically, with search engines no longer existing, you need to make your readers happy by creating content for them, good content. With the ranking of your site fully dependent on how awesome your content is, you need to avoid things like the “5 minute post”.


What I mean by the “5 minute post” is the creation of a post (article or page), that you put no effort towards and is usually worthless, just for the sake of making a post. I will give you some examples to go off of, both for sites doing it the right way and sites doing it the wrong way.

Not to put them down but Yahoo! is one of the bigger websites that, sometimes, is at fault to the “5 minute posts”. This is something I’m sure we have all done, I know I have; but for reason of example (and Yahoo! being a well known site) we will use Yahoo!.

Every once in awhile you’ll see a compelling headline on Yahoo (or other major news sites), you’ll click the link, and it’s a 3 paragraph worthless post. They got you, they duped you with a misleading headline and wasted valuable seconds of your life. It’s frustrating and from reading the comments on some of those types of posts, I’m not the only one who thinks so.

Designmodo and Smashing Magazine are both good website examples (I’m mentioning them because I frequent them regularly, I’m sure there are others) of websites with well created content. They are always on top of the latest trends and they make posts with meaning. They don’t quickly throw together posts just to have something new everyday, they take time with their articles and make sure they’re worth a reader’s time, even if it means not publishing something for a day. Most users love these kinds of websites and it shows by how many social media interactions they receive per article.

I’ll admit fault on this, there have been times where I was scared I wasn’t going to have a new article posted for a day so I threw something together real quick. It showed too, the article barely generated any interest because it was meaningless and I didn’t take any time on it. Things like this will decrease your rankings among web users.

The point I’m trying to make is…

If you haven’t caught on to the point I am trying to make with this post, I’ll lay it out for you right here in three words: make valuable content. Make your website and it’s content for the user, not just for the search engines. Don’t go filling articles or pages with loads of keywords to the point that a human trying to read it just gives up and moves on.

I’ll be honest, I fell into the trap of creating content for just search engines instead of users too, I’m sure most of us have. Some of my past articles are terrible, but I’m working on changing the way I do things now and I’m doing my best to create useful content for my readers.

Google is changing in a way that is going to benefit people who create great and meaningful content. Search engines are starting to focus more on content rather than how well you can manipulate them with keywords and such.

This is a good thing, at least for those of you creating awesome and useful content. It’s not a good thing if you fall into the manipulative category of terrible content but awesome keywords. I’m excited to see how search engines (Google in particular) will continue to evolve. I’d love to hear your thoughts, good and bad, on this whole idea here.

Beginners Guide to Setting up a Business Google+ Page

Google Plus is one of Google’s crowning achievements. It allows individuals, businesses, and brands to identify themselves upon a social network that is integrated directly into the Google search engine.

When used properly, it can increase the number of visits a website receives from normal search engine users and foster an elevated social status much like most businesses wish to achieve with other popular social networks. This means more fans, a more diverse audience and more brand loyalty for you.

What is Google Plus?

Google Plus has commonly been referred to as a “social layer” instead of a social network. There are two distinct ways that Google Plus works:

  • It is a social network. There is a feed for profiles where posts can be sent, commented on and “Plus’d”. The main thing that makes Google Plus different as a network is that you can create different groups of people known as “Circles”. This allows you to keep a different set of contacts when there are certain things that are only appropriate for certain groups.
  • It is a search engine component. Google has incorporated content from Google Plus users in several unique ways. The most important ways for businesses include the appearance of author and Google Plus content in search results, “Pluses” that can be applied on a search result, and the integration of Google Plus content with things such as Google Place reviews.

Why Should Businesses Use Google Plus?

The main draw of Google Plus is its ability to become tied in with the Google search engine. When personal results are enabled, the following things can happen:

  • Users can see feedback from other users in their circles. This can include “Pluses” on search results, Google Place reviews, shared posts and authored content.
  • Users can find more reliable material faster. Because Google Plus makes it a point to allow users to endorse content with their Google Plus accounts, users can quickly find results that have been supported by “social proof”.
  • Hangouts can be used for product promotion. A Google Hangout works like a live video conference where multiple people can conduct a conference at one time. Businesses can invite important leaders in the industry for interviews and regular customers to share their thoughts on a product.
  • All content can be confined to Google Plus Circles. This applies to virtually any content that can be shared on Google Plus. Calender events, videos, authored content and “Plus’d” content can all be shared with specific circles. For example, this allows businesses to send different content to business partners than customers.

Creating a Google Plus Page for Your Business or Brand in 3 Steps

The first step to creating your very own Google Plus page is to first create a personal Google Plus account. You can then create your page by clicking on the “Pages” button on the menu located on the left side of the Google Plus homepage. (see image below)

Add Google+ Business Page

You then need to choose a category that best defines your business. If your business has a local physical store, then you should probably select the “local business or store” option to allow your Plus page to show up as a local business. You should enter your details, which includes your business’s phone number, address, external website and any other contact information your potential audience might need to know. This is also used to validate your page so make sure it is correct and you have access to it.

Google+ Page Category Selection

The last step to creating your Plus page involves customizing it. You need to inform your followers and customers about your business by filling out the “About” and “Contact” details, as well as any other pertinent information boxes. You then need to customize your Google Plus page to make it visually appealing. Add branding, photographs and a personal touch that allows your audience to really connect with your business.

Keep in mind that the most important part of successfully using Google Plus to promote your business revolves around getting in touch with your users. Appeal to them and show them content that they want to see by utilizing Google Circles in the content you create on Google Plus.

7 Effective Ways to Engage on Twitter

We have been talking about Twitter a lot recently, but for good reason, it’s a great source for traffic and leads. It’s not as easy as just creating a Twitter account though, building a following and engaging properly with your followers takes work and there are proper ways to do it.

One of the most effective ways of increasing engagement and gaining more followers is letting your followers know you’re listening to them. Re-tweet, reply, or favorite their tweets when they mention you, this lets them know you’re reading their tweets and listening to what they have to say.

Tweet at different times of the day so there’s a better chance your followers will see your tweet. Everyone gets on Twitter at different times, and many people live in different time zones. Posting at a certain time just because it’s convenient for you doesn’t mean it’s convenient for others. Schedule tweets for the morning, afternoon, and evening using tools like Hootsuite to ensure all of your followers get a chance to see your tweet.

The crew at Open Forum created this helpful little infographic that includes some more effective ways to engage on Twitter. I don’t agree with all of these though, mainly asking for a RT. When I see people asking for RT’s on Twitter it makes them look desperate, so this is something I will always avoid doing. Being the first to break the news is a great way to increase engagement because it adds credibility, Mashable is a great example of this as they are excellent at being the first to break the news.

Created by Open Forum

7 Effective Ways to Engage on Twitter

Twitter Logo 25 Must Follow Web Design Twitter Accounts

Ever since its launch in 2006, Twitter has been a huge source of information for web design enthusiasts. With over 550,000,000 users, Twitter is one of the hottest places to stay connected and gain information. Whether it be from friends and family, celebrities, or your favorite companies or blogs, Twitter is a great place to get all the information your want/need in one spot.

Awesome statistics aside, Twitter is home to many different web design related accounts, all of which are tweeting constantly throughout the day and night. I decided to compile a list of some of the best web design related Twitter accounts to follow.

1. 1st Web Designer @1stwebdesigner

Founded in 2008 by Dainis Graveris, 1st Web Designer is a great source for web design tutorials and articles. 1st Web Design also tweets web design related articles from other design blogs.

1st Web Designer Twitter Account @1stwebdesigner

2. Onextrapixel @onextrapixel

A great resource site for designers and developers, onextrapixel publishes articles on tutorials, tips, and resources for web designers and developers.

Onextrapixel Twitter Account @onextrapixel

3. Designmodo @Designmodo

Officially launched in 2011, Designmodo quickly grew into one of the most popular design blogs on the planet. Great for both web designers and web developers, Designmodo provides quality articles and quality products in their shop which inlude PSD and HTML UI kits and graphics.

Designmodo Twitter Account @Designmodo

4. Web Design Tuts @wdtuts

I’m sure most of you have heard of at least one of the Tuts Plus sub sites, Web Design Tuts focuses on tutorials, articles, and tips specifically for web designers.

Web Design Tuts Twitter Account @wdtuts

5. Web Design Ledger @webdesignledger

Web Design Ledger is another popular blog site for web designers. They only tweet once or twice per day, but most of their articles are very helpful and informative so following them is well worth it.

Web Design Ledger Twitter Account @webdesignledger

6. CSS Tricks @Real_CSS_Tricks

One of my favorite web blogs, CSS Tricks is run by Chris Coyier who is a CSS guru of sorts. CSS Tricks is a little more advanced and development related, but there are tons of useful tutorial articles, code snippets, and WordPress related posts.

CSS Tricks Twitter Account @Real_CSS_Tricks

7. SitePoint @sitepointdotcom

SitePoint is a great place to learn web design, they tweet regularly and even respond to most tweets users tweet them. SitePoint also has a forum you can join that’s filled with helpful people and a shop with some great learning books.

SitePoint Twitter Account @sitepointdotcom

8. Six Revisions @sixrevisions

Launched in 2008, Six Revisions is a great source for web design related articles and tutorials. Their Twitter account is maintained by Jacob Gube who is the founder of Six Revisions and a web designer himself.

Six Revisions Twitter Account @sixrevisions

9. Smashing Magazine @smashingmag

Smashing Magazine is a very well known online web designer magazine that publishes some great articles on web design. Smashing Magazine also publishes some very useful books, including my favorite, Smashing WordPress.

Smashing Magazine Twitter Account @smashingmag

10. Web Designer Depot @DesignerDepot

Perhaps one of the most well known web design blogs, Webdesigner Depot is constantly tweeting great articles and useful links for web design throughout the day. They publish some great tutorial articles and keep current with all the latest trends.

Web Designer Depot Twitter Account @DesignerDepot

11. topdesignmag @topdesignmag

A great blog for design inspiration, Top Design Mag tweets some great giveaways of various products so keep an eye on them.

topdesignmag Twitter Account @topdesignmag

12. Line25 @line25blog

Another great blog for inspiration, Line 25 tweets everything from tutorials to showcases. Line 25 is updated by Chris Spooner, founder of the SpoonGraphics blog.

Line25 Twitter Account @line25blog

13. Speckyboy @speckyboy

Run by Paul Andrew, Speckyboy tweets a variety of articles on everything from graphic design to web design. He tweets regularly and throughout the day, usually 5+ times a day.

Speckyboy Twitter Account @speckyboy

14. Creative Bloq @CreativeBloq

CreativeBloq is a great Twitter account to follow for web design inspiration. They tweet frequently through all hours of the day and their site is run by professionals (it’s a sub site of NetMag) so you know the content is trustworthy.

Creative Bloq Twitter Account @CreativeBloq

15. DesignM.ag @DesignMagTweets

Although they don’t tweet as regularly as others, DesignMa.g is a useful resource for web design and development tutorials.

DesignM.ag Twitter Account @DesignMagTweets

16. Hey, designer! @HeyDesigner

Hey, designer! sends tweets throughout the day of curated articles relating to web design and development from various websites across the globe. All articles are handpicked by the site owner so no spam ever gets tweeted.

Hey, designer! Twitter Account @HeyDesigner

17. Smashing Apps @SmashingApps

Smashing Apps is a useful Twitter to follow for design inspiration, resources, and tutorials. You can expect only one or two tweets per day from smashing apps.

Smashing Apps Twitter Account @SmashingApps

18. instantShift @instantshift

Instant shift is a good place for web design and development resources, like some of the others they only tweet a few times a day so following them won’t clutter up your twitter feed.

instantShift Twitter Account @instantshift

19. Designrfix @Designrfix

Designrfix tweets articles from their blog and curated articles from others that are submitted to the news section via their website. They tweet in packs of up to 10 tweets at various times of the day. Articles they tweet are hand picked as well and all posts submitted are moderated to insure zero spam.

Designrfix Twitter Account @Designrfix

20. Inspired Magazine @inspiredmag

A good source for design inspiration, Inspired Magazine tweets various links throughout the day to help keep you inspired.

Inspired Magazine Twitter Account @inspiredmag

21. Zenith Blog @thezenithblog

Formerly called Top Creative Mag, Zenith Blog was founded by web designer Ricardo Nunes and features various articles on web design, photography, resources, tips, and tutorials.

Zenith Blog Twitter Account @thezenithblog

22. CrazyLeaf Design @crazyleaf

Crazy Leaf is a great place for web design resources, inspiration, and tutorials. They also regularly tweet out user submitted articles from their design news website Zabox.

CrazyLeaf Design Twitter Account @crazyleaf

23. SpyreStudios @SpyreStudios

SpyreStudios is another good account to follow on Twitter. They tweet out some interesting and inspiring articles at various times of the day including tip and tutorial articles.

SpyreStudios Twitter Account @SpyreStudios

24. The Web Blend @TheWebBlend

The Web Blend is another user submitted design article related site that tweets out the most popular articles from their website. They have a good collection of web design tweets that is constantly growing.

The Web Blend Twitter Account @TheWebBlend

25. Enfuzed @EnfuzedWeb

Of course we have to list ourselves, no not because we’re cocky, but because we have some very inspiring web design related articles on Enfuzed. We also like to send out a few tweets per day on articles worth mentioning from other web design blogs.

Enfuzed Twitter Account @EnfuzedWeb

Know of anymore great web design Twitter accounts to follow? Feel free to comment the @ username below!