Content Strategist & Podcast Librarian at RadioPublic. Oberlin College alum, curator of The Pod Party, occasional podcast writing for the Bello Collective. Word nerd, #foodhat wearer, sock knitter, listener.
Almost by definition, podcasters have to be good at sharing. I mean, that's kind of the point. Just like I'm sharing my show with Ma'ayan Plaut. She's RadioPublic’s podcast librarian (of all crazy job titles) and she thinks you, the working podcaster, can share your podcast better. In a nutshell, or at least in the text of an in-app episode description, she wants you to do three things: commit to sharing your show smartly with the world commit to sharing elements of your process so we can better understand your work commit to sharing the load of your work with others Of course, she goes into much greater detail in the audio. And it’s in that audio where she goes into detail about how to apply SMART goals to your podcast work (not just your show or your episodes the One Shot rule pioneered by Amanda McLoughlin why it’s so important to credit the other people who make your show possible some solid reasons why you need to write more, not just talk more the importance of building your own personal network … and why being more strategic leads to being more efficient Give it a listen. I promise you’ll learn a lot. ----- Share this with a friend: http://podcastpontifications.libsyn.com/share-your-work-to-make-a-better-podcast Podcast Pontifications will return in January 2020, published by Evo Terra four times a week and is aimed at the working podcaster. The purpose of this show is to make podcasting better, not just easier. Follow Evo on Twitter for more podcasting insights as they come. And if you need a professional in your podcasting corner, please visit PodcastLaunch.pro to see how Simpler Media Productions can help your firm. Podcasting is our only business.
Ma'ayan Plaut is the podcast librarian at RadioPublic. But she’s not like the typical master of the Dewey Decimal System you know from your local public library. And she just so happens to be the only podcast librarian on the planet. In her three years at the company, Ma’ayan’s role has evolved from being a one-woman army recommending individual podcasts to solving the larger discoverability issues with podcasting. Sign up for Giftogram with the code: weirdwork
From its introduction in the early 2000s, podcasting has experienced a rebirth in recent years. The medium featuring series such as Serial, Blackout, This American Life, and more is enjoying soaring popularity, due in part to its ability to fit into the busy lives of content consumers. The recent podcasting explosion is adding a new dimension to the marketing mix in every industry, including higher ed.
But should you be creating a podcast for your own institution? How can you stand out from the mix? What are the steps you should take before you begin, and what can you expect after you launch your series?
In this broadcast, you’ll learn from experienced higher ed podcasters about the challenges and do’s and don’ts of this old-but-new-again platform.
This week, my friend Ma’ayan joins me to discuss her genius meal prep method called Cascading Leftovers Theory, which is inspired by the prep fridges of restaurant kitchens. Basically, it's all about prepping individual building block ingredients early in the week and turning them into different things every day. We talk about how and why she started cooking this way, how it prevents boredom and encourages creativity, what staple ingredients she relies on, the power of sandwiches, seasonings, and immersion blenders, and how going out to brunch can help you try out this method of cooking!
You can find Ma’ayan on Twitter @maayanplaut.
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Our website is www.snackjudgment.com. Follow the show and tell me about your favourite snacks @snack_judgment on Twitter or Instagram, email me at firstname.lastname@example.org, and like the Facebook page!
Thanks for listening!!
Our theme song is Urbana Metronica by Spinning Merkaba ft. Morusque, Jeris, C-Soul, and Alex Beroza. Our logo was made in Canva and uses art by Agata Kuczminska and Freepik.com.
When a disaster hits the South, chances are the local Waffle House will be back open in no time. The 24-hour breakfast chain is so good at responding to storms that FEMA uses it to determine where to deploy disaster aid. How does Waffle House get up and running so quickly? PLUS: Customer Service takes on Heinz and the mystery of the 57 Varieties.