The interactive story is one of the most common ways to build an online presence.
If you’re a publisher or news publisher, you may want to use it to develop and grow your audience.
It’s also the most flexible.
If a reader is coming from a social network, they may be less likely to follow you on Facebook, but they’ll likely follow your other content and articles on Twitter.
It might even be worth doing it from within a site or application that offers a social media feature, such as the popular Instagram Stories.
But if you’re working on an interactive story, a good strategy is to do it from a new perspective.
If your readers don’t already know you, they might be more inclined to trust you, and you can add a new layer of trust.
How to Integrate Social Media Into Your Interactive Story in a Way That Makes Sense for Both Readers and Publishers 1.
Identify Your Story Elements The first step is to identify the elements that will be the focus of your story.
The most important ones are: A topic of conversation The location of the story and the audience A tag or label for the reader A description for the story 2.
Build a Story Template A story template is a way to build the story.
It provides a starting point, but it can be customized for the audience.
For example, a template for an interactive article might include: A description A tag that identifies the story, such a “tags” section, or a “story title” section 3.
Use Content Design to Add Value A story is built on content.
This content includes: A tag for the article that describes the story (e.g., “tags”, “tags tags”, “trends” and so on) A description of the topic (e,g., how people like, share, and comment on the story) A tag to describe the source of the article (e., “news”, “magazine”, “blogs”, etc.)
A link to the story from the source site or social media (e,.g., the link in the navigation bar on a newsfeed, or the story’s description on a blog) A summary of the content in the article and its relevance (e-mail or blog comments, blog posts, tweets, or Facebook posts) 4.
Build Content Around the Story The next step is making sure that your story’s content is engaging enough to engage your readers.
For most stories, the most important thing is to find a way for readers to engage with the content.
To find out what you need to do to help you achieve this, we created the interactive story section below.
You can read more about how to create content for interactive stories in the Interactive Story section of this guide.
In this section, you’ll see examples of how to build a story template for each of the following elements: Tags for your story title, tag, tag description, tag label, tag text A tag and label for each section of the text you want to show in the story template.
A description that describes each section.
A link, if you’d like, to share the text in your story with your audience, and a link to download the template in your browser.
A summary, if necessary, to help readers find the content and its value.
Build and Optimize Your Story The final step is optimizing your story for your audience and readers.
If the reader has the time, they’ll probably be willing to pay attention to what you’re saying.
But they may also want to see more of the information that you have to offer, and that’s where content optimization comes in.
To get started, here’s how to optimize a story with content optimization: 1.
Create a Story template A story and tag template is the template you use to build your story and set up the content around it.
You’ll use a template to build out the story: Tag the story section with a tag (e·g., tags tag, tags tag text).
Tag the section with the text (e+text, e+text text, e text).
Use a tag or tag label to describe your story (tag text).
Create a list of your sources (e–articles, links, blogposts, Twitter posts, Facebook posts, etc.).
This is a list that you can put in a story and use to show the text of the stories you’ve created.
Add a Tag for the Story Your first step to using content optimization is to add a tag to the content that will help the reader discover your story: Tags and tags can help the user find what they’re looking for.
A tag is a label that identifies a specific section of a story.
A label is a text that describes a specific element of the piece.
For this example, the text “tags tag” is used to give the reader a description of this section.
Use the text for the