The average young person spends seven and a half hours a day with a computer, television or smart phone, according to a 2010 study from the Kaiser Family Foundation. Considering that the time is mostly outside of school, these results suggest that almost every extracurricular hour is devoted to online life.
 Source: Teaching About Web, By Stephanie Clifford, New York Times, April 8, 2010
The Social Networking Farm
  • The Social Networking Farm (SNF) is a large-scale, comprehensive, and multi-platform social networking / broadcasting solution for mid-to-large size companies and organizations.
  • The sheer size of SNF offers companies unprecedented Social Networking power, reach and interconnectivity.
Why Do You Need SNF?

  • Online Social Media Network broadcasting (on Facebook, Twitter, MySpace and YouTube) is a time-consuming, difficult task.
  • Successful implementation requires constant attention and maintenance.
  • One person cant do it alone, and three people can barely scratch the silicone surface.Why not simply outsource all your Social Networking tasks to a Social Networking Farm?
What Can SNF Provide?
  • SNF = Real-Time Army of SuperUsers: SNF does only ONE thing and ONE thing only Social Networking for medium-to-large companies.
  • The Social Networking Farm (SNF) is a comprehensive, large-scale and multi-platform social networking / broadcasting solution for mid-to-large size companies and organizations.
  • We offer unprecedented Social Networking reach and interconnectivity.

How Many SNFarmers Should A Company Have?

20% Of Your Current Marketing Representatives


Why SNF?

  • Exponentially increase your companies or organisations daily online agendas and presence.
  • From online multi-platform social networks, direct social media contact interfacing, direct viral marketing campaigns and broadcasting, todays companies and organizations manage a lot of difficult digital tasks. Not to mention simply maintaining virtual communities and monitoring marketing directives. And chances are, your administrative assistant and summer intern are probably trying to do it all during their lunch break.
  • With SNF, your Social Networking strategies can now fully meet your unique needs and challenge your goals.
SNF Benefits?
  • Outsourcing is SNFs first advantage. The SNF releases your creative imagination from technical drudgery.
  • Large Scale Social Networkingcan fully engage, communicate and interact with your community and organisation online.
  • With SNF you cancomprehensively communicate and broadcast to your local, regional, national or global constituents, announce your events and discuss your programs and products with and among your customers on a scale you have only dreamed of.
  • With SFN yoursocial network marketing broadcasting, positioning and penetration is limited only by your imagination.

Internet Behavioral Basics:
Pack & Mob Mentality
Internet Behavioral Basics:
Tribalism Constitutes Internet Identity
Want Internet Exposure & Dominance? Simply Flood The Market  
The Internet Is Not About The Elite
Its About The Swarm


Swarming a Book Online, David Streitfeld, New York Times, January 20, 2013
Reviews on Amazon are becoming attack weapons, intended to sink new books as soon as they are published.  In the biggest, most overt and most successful of these campaigns, a group of Michael Jackson fans used Facebook and Twitter to solicit negative reviews of a new biography of the singer. They bombarded Amazon with dozens of one-star takedowns, succeeded in getting several favorable notices erased and even took credit for Amazon’s briefly removing the book from sale.

Philip Roth Goes Public With Fact Check of Wikipedia, By John Williams, New York Times, September 7, 2012
Philip Roth has written an open letter to Wikipedia that goes on for nearly as long as some of the celebrated author’s recent short novels. The letter appeared on Page-Turner, the books blog of The New Yorker magazine, and in it Mr. Roth adamantly denies that his novel “The Human Stain” was based on the life of Anatole Broyard, a longtime cultural critic for The Times.