Episode #14: Cherise Udell, Utah Moms for Clean Air

Matt chats with Cherise Udell, the founder of Utah Moms, about how this vitally important local group was founded, where she sees the clean air movement today and her exciting to attend this winter’s climate meeting in Paris.


7 Comments

  1. And because one of the keys to getting more comments is to make it easy for your readers to comment, we need to do something to make this easier.
    You can do this by linking to your comment form at the end of your post, a good example of this in action is what Noah Kagan does on his blog;

  2. In the screenshot above, Noah links to his comment form twice, when you click on one of these links you will immediately be taken to the comment form.
    When someone is given too many options, they will take the easiest option; no action.

  3. If you aren’t getting many comments on your blog yet, avoid drawing attention to your comment counts.
    If you aren’t getting many comments (yet) or you are getting the wrong sort of people commenting on your blog, it’s worth taking a look at who you are really trying to reach.

  4. I am trying to bump an old post on a selling page and have found it in my activity log but there doesn’t seem to be any way of commenting on it from there or jumping to my post on the selling page, it just takes me to the page at the top which is no help at all really
    you want to be on the leading edge of marketing trends and get the inside scoop on how industry experts are reacting to and implementing them.

  5. he replies to nearly every one of them. Having written for his blog before, I also know he asks contributing writers to respond as well.
    That one blog post has 392 comments on it. Not painful, “great post” comments either. Mark’s ideas ignite debate, foster creativity and provide a fantastic exchange of ideas that are as valuable as the posts themselves. And even on an article with nearly four hundred comments,

  6. Have you heard about the concept of “Content Shock”? You know that because of Mark’s post Content Shock: Why content marketing is not a sustainable strategy published in the beginning of 2014.
    Many marketers (including me) love him for his forward thinking, his approachability, his no-nonsense advice, and his entertaining podcast with cohost and voiceover genius Tom Webster.

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