B. You are what you tweet!
C. Randomly sending out links of your music to non-followers is often ignored, and most times gets you blocked.
D. Choose your 140 characters precisely as if you are authoring a book. Technically, that’s exactly what you are doing.
E. No avatar? No serious business!
F. Is profanity or what you do in your bedroom a new and effective marketing strategy?
G. You want to reach the masses, but you private your music business page?
H. Be grateful for the people in your timeline, even the ones you may have to delete. Everyone is an experience, and a possible business opportunity.
I. If you don’t engage with your Twitter followers, don’t come out of the woodworks expecting favors.
J. If you are a robot, you may not be programmed to thank your retweeters… however; if you are human… do the right thing.
K. It’s great to invite others to vote for your online contests, join or signup on your network, or make donations, but please accept the fact that they may not, and their reason is their own.
L. Socially engage with others in your field. Better yet, socially engage with others in your timeline.
M. Trust the source of your retweets, read them and check to make sure the links work before passing them on.
N. Updated timelines are impressive! Timelines full of links are not! Understand how to find the middle ground.
O. A website link and a brief bio on your Twitter page warmly invites business opportunities.
P. When you tweet in an open timeline – “tell me what you think of my music”, be prepared for just that from anyone within view of your tweet.
Q. Twitter can be an awesome global experience for your music business, that is, if you create that environment.