How to Create 100 Pieces of (Quality) Content Per Week

January 22, 2024
Content Logistics | Content Marketing

Episode Summary

In this episode of Content Logistics, host Camille Trent engages with Stephen Pope on the intricate dance of high-volume content creation and distribution. Stephen underscores the significance of systematizing content production to handle volume without sacrificing quality. He delves into strategies for organizing, producing, and distributing large quantities of content, emphasizing the importance of a structured approach through tools and technologies.

They further discuss the challenges of maintaining a consistent and impactful content flow. Stephen shares insights on balancing the creative aspects with logistical necessities, highlighting the role of databases and automation in streamlining processes. The conversation turns to the practicalities of managing content at scale, including the use of metrics and feedback to refine strategies and improve engagement.

Lastly, the episode touches on the future of content logistics, with Stephen suggesting that adaptability and continuous innovation are key to leveraging high-volume content. He reflects on the evolving landscape of content creation, driven by technological advances and changing audience demands, stressing that successful content strategy is not just about quantity but strategically using volume to build presence and influence.

Featured Guest

Name: Stephen Pope
What he does: Founder and CEO
Company: Kontent Engine
Noteworthy: He is a content strategist and creator who has developed a business model around content operations. He creates a hundred pieces of content every week.

Featured Guest

Key Insights

Content Creation: Balancing Quantity with Quality

Stephen emphasizes the need for a systematic approach to content creation, addressing common challenges like running out of ideas or lacking confidence. He advises against starting a podcast solely for clips, as it may lack depth. Instead, he suggests focusing on producing meaningful content that aligns with one’s expertise, ensuring that even high-volume content remains relevant and valuable​​.

Organizing Content for Efficiency

The discussion highlights the importance of organizing content efficiently, especially when dealing with high volumes. Stephen points out the frustrations of poorly organized content systems, where finding and managing content across multiple platforms becomes overwhelming. Effective organization is crucial for scalability and maintaining sanity in content operations, particularly when content creation is done at scale​​.

Understanding What You’re Scaling

A key insight from the episode is the importance of understanding what you’re scaling before attempting to do so. Stephen notes that one common mistake is trying to scale too quickly without a clear grasp of the content’s purpose or effectiveness. He suggests that being a good communicator or writer can help in recognizing what constitutes good content. This understanding is vital for scaling content production in a meaningful and effective way​​.

Episode Highlights

Content Impact and Revenue Generation 

The discussion covers the types of content that significantly impact revenue generation and community engagement. Stephen Pope highlights the importance of selecting the right channels and content types, noting the effectiveness of vertical videos and YouTube videos in driving revenue. He mentions that text posts and graphics play a lesser role in revenue but are vital in understanding content creation and organization processes.

“The most, the biggest ones are the vertical videos and the YouTube videos. I don’t know that my text posts right now or my graphics do a lot for the revenue side of things. […] So it’s the short form vertical video and the long form videos that drive the most revenue and then email has become a little bit more of a driver.”

Content Repurposing Strategy 

Stephen discusses his approach to creating a high volume of content, emphasizing the repurposing of video content into various formats. He starts with video, using transcripts to create text posts, and then transforms these into different types of graphics. This strategy allows him to publish the same content across multiple platforms in various forms, contributing to his goal of producing a hundred pieces of content.

“So most of my content just starts from video partially just because it can be repurposed into so many different things. And then from there, you know, just with some simple things of taking transcripts and rewriting those into text posts and then taking those text posts and, you know, converting those into different types of graphics, you know, is the main way that I hit that — a hundred pieces.”

Feedback Loops and Customer Experience 

In this part, the conversation turns to the importance of feedback loops in content creation. Pope stresses that content is part of a holistic experience with a product, not just a one-off engagement. He argues that the total experience of a product, influenced by various marketing messages and content, is more impactful than perfect taglines or individual statements.

“Interacting with you and your product and your content — it’s all just an experience. And so I think people try to perfect taglines and perfect these one-off statements when in reality, when people are experiencing your product, they’re not experiencing your tagline. Your tagline is important, but like what they’re experiencing is the sum of everything.”

Focusing on a Niche for Long-Term Growth 

Stephen Pope provides advice for content leaders on scaling content, emphasizing the importance of focusing on a niche. He suggests that having a deep understanding of a specific area can facilitate more sustained growth and engagement on social media, as opposed to trying to cover a broad range of topics.

“There’s a difference between all the services you could sell and what you want to get traction on social media. So I think when you do have a niche and you go deep on something, it’s easier to stick through on stuff. So like, I think having a focus and being willing to talk about things that are more narrow than maybe what you’re willing, what your actual product suite has, is a real good advantage in the beginning.”

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