What is social listening: Awario’s ultimate guide

awario’s

What is social listening and how to use it to your advantage

Intro

The web is full of insights important to your business. Social listening and monitoring
tools let you tap into billions of conversations happening on social media platforms and the
web every day. You can get intel on your brand, products, competitors, customers, and every
business metric you can think of.

Social media listening goes by many names that all define essentially the same social
listening strategy: social media monitoring/measurement, online analytics, buzz analysis,
etc. The terms are often used interchangeably; however, for the sake of this guide, we’ll be
using social listening as our primary terminology. You are welcome to read up on
the various terms for social
listening
[1] to gain a deeper understanding of the differences.

What is social listening?

In its simplest form, social listening is collecting and analyzing mentions of a
brand found online using monitoring tools
.

  • In addition to your brand name, you can set up a search featuring competitor
    brands, products, campaign hashtags
    , or any industry-related keywords.
  • In addition to social media platforms, social listening tools search blogs,
    forums, review websites, and the web
    at large, which means you get the
    entirety of the Internet covered.
  • In addition to social mentions per se, you get statistics and social data
    analytics
    such as sentiment, reach, location, country, source, and more.

With brand mentions and statistics on hand, social media monitoring tools let you categorize
and group user conversations according to different parameters and run brand-to-brand
comparisons and market research.

Social listening with Awario[2]

  • Awario relies on social media APIs and its own search bots that crawl 13 billion
    web pages per day
    to find all mentions of your brand on social networks
    (Twitter, Facebook, Instagram, YouTube, Reddit), blogs, news, reviews, and the rest of
    the web.
  • To make sure you never miss a mention, Awario does non-stop monitoring.
    All you need to do is set up brand monitoring once — Awario will deliver real-time
    data
    and instantly notify you of the most important conversations.
  • Awario goes beyond simple search. When setting up a monitoring alert, you get to use Boolean
    search
    [3], restricting or broadening your results by using search
    parameters. Further on in this guide, you’ll see Boolean in action.
  • While scanning the web for mentions of your brand, Awario identifies leads and
    influencers
    — potential customers and brand advocates you can
    interact with
    in-app.
  • To guarantee no violation of any data protection regulations, Awario
    delivers publicly available posts only. This means no personal data gets obtained during
    social media listening, and user privacy remains intact.
  • Awario makes web monitoring easy and efficient, transforming billions
    of social interactions into actionable consumer insights. What makes Awario one of the
    best social media tools on the market is that it lets you explore social listening’s
    full potential at the least possible trouble.

All of your customer insights are 3
clicks away

Sign up for Awario’s free trial and start
social listening today.

Getting started: brand monitoring

Setting up your first social media monitoring alert takes a keyword and some search
parameters — that’s it! No social listening or media monitoring background is needed,
as
long as you know what it is you want to track.

Depending on how advanced your search query will be, you can use as few or as many search
parameters as you like. Let’s explore every option with Awario and set up brand monitoring
in simple steps.

Step 1. Create a project

Say, the brand you want to monitor is Tesla. Grab Awario[4]‘s free trial
and start project setup right away. The social listening tool will ask you to specify a
brand name, as well as product description and competitors, both of which are used in the
Leads module for prospecting. If you’re only interested in mentions of your own
brand, you can skip filling in the Product description and Competitors
fields altogether.

Voilà! Your project is live and social media monitoring is underway. You can stop here and
let Awario do the work — scrape all of the web and pull real-time data from social
media —
or you can improve the alert created in the background.

Step 2. Adjust alert settings

Now that you have your alert in place, go to the settings (the gear button next to the name
of your project) and adjust the social listening parameters to make sure you get relevant
results only. Tell Awario what mentions to ignore (the Negative keywords field),
the languages and countries you’re interested in, as well as preferred sources and date
range.

Pro tip for common brand or ambiguous names: Add negative keywords. If your
brand name means more than one thing (think Tesla or MAC), make sure you use negative
keywords to eliminate irrelevant results.

Meanwhile, if your brand name is a common word (think Apple or Alexa), negative keywords
won’t always be enough. If that’s the case, the best way to go about your alert settings is
to narrow down your keywords, making them highly specific.

If you put in your keywords with no quotes, mentions will be identified by broad match,
e.g., “Alexa is a digital assistant developed by Amazon” will be identified as a mention.

Pro tip for acronyms and brand names w/ special characters: Explore keyword
formats. A keyword with no quotes is considered a flexible format (when looking for
social mentions, Awario will allow up to 9 words in between your multi-word keyword). Use a
phrase format, i.e. a keyword in quotes (“Google Play Music”) to set the social
listening tool to collect exact matches only.

For brand names with special characters, use a symbol sensitive format (+”l’oreal”)
to let Awario know that the mention must contain the symbol. A symbol and case sensitive
format
(++”L’Oreal”, ++”CVS”) will ensure that the tool pulls the exact symbol
combinations while also respecting lower and upper cases of the word.

For more detailed instructions, please refer to our guide on using different keyword formats[5] for social
listening.

Pro tip for prioritizing mentions: Blacklist (and whitelist). By
blacklisting sources, you make sure none of your own social media posts are collected. From
your alert settings, go to Blacklist and include your brand social accounts to
avoid spamming your own monitoring.

Whitelisting, meanwhile, is how you tell Awario which pages you want scanned first during
social media listening. This is needed whenever you’re expecting updates from certain users
and profiles. Find out more about using Awario Blacklist[6] and Whitelist to
level up the search.

Pro tip for big brands (and brains): Go Boolean. With Boolean search, you
can create highly specific queries — a must for international brands or brands with
ambiguous names. Switch to Boolean in your alert settings and refer to
Formatting help for a quick how-to.

Learn to use Boolean search
for social media monitoring
[7] to create flexible queries and master the search.

Well done! Grab a coffee and give Awario some time to collect social listening results.
Meanwhile, you can go to project settings and manage your notifications. In the top right
corner of your Awario Dashboard, click on the gear button next to the name of your
project. From there, switch to Notifications. Email notifications are enabled by
default, and Slack notifications for instant social media listening updates can be added
further on.

Step 3. Get to know your mentions

As soon as Awario is done fetching mentions of your brand, you’ll instantly have anywhere
from dozens to hundreds of thousands of conversations pulled into your alert via social
listening. All of them are potential insights, but how do you know where to start?

Here’s where search and filtering come into action. Start with sorting conversations by
Date, Reach (most to least influential mentions), and # of Mentions
(largest to lowest number of mentions in the thread). You can also group mentions by
Conversations and Authors (mentions with replies, likes, and shares
grouped into one thread) — or ungroup them to see every single post separately. To
filter
social mentions by source, click on the icons at the top of your feed to exclude mentions
coming from specific sources.

Take your filtering to the next level: specify a time period, set a reach range, check the
social media sentiment, apply additional language and country filtering, or run custom
searches. Social listening’s advanced filtering lets you get to important mentions first,
even with no specific filtering conditions in mind. When looking for mentions of a specific
product feature or any particular buzzword related to your brand, make sure to use the
Quick search feature.

Now that you have the exact type of mentions you were looking for, you can engage with them
right from the app. Awario displays user info in an Author card and lets you
follow, like, or reply to their posts in-app. You can then label authors by adding notes.

Whew! Now you have the mentions and know how to navigate them! From here, it’s
social listening insight after insight, depending on what kind of analytics you’re looking
for at any given moment.

Step 4. Analytics and reporting

We’re almost there! Social analytics is right around the corner of the Awario
Dashboard. Here, you get a 360° overview of your brand’s online performance. Set
the date range and go clockwise to make an assessment of your brand reputation. If any
social media listening metric catches your eye, feel free to click on the Dashboard
to jump right to the mentions corresponding to the metrics.

Check the volume and reach of conversations to get a general idea of your online visibility.
Pay special attention to the sentiment of mentions: whenever you notice spikes in either
negative or positive mentions, it’s a good idea to dive deeper and see what’s there. Click
on any point on the graph and go right to the social mentions corresponding to that date.

We recommend checking on the Sentiment graph as often as you can — this way,
you
can address any reputation crises before they blow up. It’s also a good habit to keep tabs
on your Topic cloud as this is how you spot popular topics and customer concerns
uncovered during social media listening.

Congrats! Your brand monitoring with Awario is in full swing! You now know how to set up
monitoring alerts, navigate the mentions, and access social data analytics.

Campaign monitoring

Marketing campaign monitoring is similar to brand monitoring. Both start with creating a
social media monitoring alert — only this time in addition to the brand name you’ll
need
campaign hashtags and other campaign-specific keywords.

Tracking your campaign performance with a social media listening tool means all the
marketing aids delivered right to you: important comments, influencers, and reliable
insights on reach, social media sentiment, and context of campaign mentions.

Step 1. Create an alert

In the left-hand menu, click the + icon next to Mentions to create a new alert
featuring campaign hashtags and other campaign-specific keywords. Optionally, you can
include negative keywords, specify the locations, languages, and sources you’d like to
monitor, as well as the date range you’re interested in. For even sharper results, blacklist
your social media accounts so that you don’t collect your own mentions during social
listening.

You can also switch to
Boolean
[8] and set up an alert using Boolean operators for flexible queries and more
accurate results of social media monitoring.

Step 2. Engage with influencers

To amplify the visibility and reach of your marketing campaign, social media listening
delivers niche influencers — opinion leaders and potential brand advocates. Awario
brings
you influencers two ways: you can either sort your mentions by reach or refer to the
Influencers tab in your Dashboard or Reports.

When sorting your mentions by Reach, you find feedback from influential users who
you can engage with right away or star them for follow-up later on. For a quick overview of
the influencers identified during social media monitoring, please refer to your
Dashboard or the Influencers report.

Step 3. Keep a finger on campaign pulse

Dashboard is the place for all of your campaign social listening analytics. Here,
you can keep track of fluctuations in the volume and reach of social media mentions, as well
as the sentiment and context behind them. This way, you’ll know exactly what you’re doing
right.

Note the peaks in mentions to check the prevailing social media sentiment at any given time.
Whenever there’s a spike in negative mentions, make sure you address them promptly. Check
the Topic cloud to see the context your campaign hashtag is mentioned most in, or
spot other hashtags mentioned alongside yours.

By referring to the breakdown by sources, you can assess how well you’re doing on any given
social platform — it might be that you need to re-distribute your efforts and
resources.
Because the entire Dashboard is clickable, you can check on every detail that
stands out. There’s likely a valuable marketing insight behind each social listening metric.

Your campaign is under close watch now! Social media listening is the fastest way to get
reliable user feedback on your every marketing step, so hand campaign management over to
Awario and save yourself tons and tons of time.

Competitor intelligence

Competitor intel might be one of the crown jewels of social media listening. The insights
that would otherwise require a dedicated intelligence officer’s work are available in a
couple of clicks:

  1. Overall visibility and brand recognition — Share of Voice,
  2. Mentions sentiment,
  3. Real-user feedback on products and services,
  4. Geographical insights into markets,
  5. Influencers — brand advocates and mass media,
  6. Trending topics, hashtags, etc.

Step 1. Create an alert

Like with all things social listening, you need a mentions
monitoring alert
[9] to start. If you indicated competitor companies in the
corresponding field when setting up a project, the job is halfway done.

If not, you’ll need to create additional alerts for competitor brands in your project the
same way you added alerts for hashtags and other keywords specific to marketing campaigns.
In the left-hand menu, click the + icon next to Mentions to create a new alert for
each of the competitors you wish to compare your brand to. Use the symbol and case sensitive format[10] for brand names with
special characters and symbols.

Step 2. Check basic metrics

As soon as Awario has collected some social listening data for your competitor companies,
jump to your entirely interactive Dashboard and add competitor brands to compare
your social media listening stats to theirs.

  • The Mentions and Reach graphs give you insights into each competitor’s
    Share of Voice — the number of times a brand is mentioned vs. the number
    of
    times competitor brands are mentioned on the web. By measuring Share of Voice
    with social listening and monitoring tools, you get a full overview of online visibility
    and brand recognition, therefore getting a well-grounded idea of competitors’ market
    shares.
  • The Sentiment graph is how you learn the tone behind the mentions. Once you
    have all competitor brands added to the Dashboard, you can compare the shares
    of positive and negative mentions. As you keep social media monitoring going, make sure
    you watch out for any sentiment spikes. Behind the spikes in both negative and positive
    mentions are valuable insights into brand perception and campaign performance.
  • The Countries and Languages sections of your social listening
    Dashboard provide customer data: where in the world brand mentions come from
    and what languages are used the most (in case you’re doing social listening in multiple
    languages). By examining the geographical distribution of mentions you can spot
    overlooked market segments and ultimately win the customers underserved by your
    competitor companies.

  • The Topic cloud is where you get an overview of the biggest topics that pop up
    alongside brand mentions. In this section, you can spot unexpected contexts and jump
    right to the corresponding mentions. The Topic cloud is also brilliant for
    discovering popular hashtags and other trending keywords.
  • The Sources section offers a distribution of the mentions across social
    networks, blogs, news, and the web. Here, you can see which social media platforms your
    competitors’ customers tend to hang out on, or how well your competitors’ marketing
    campaigns are covered on the web and news. Social listening’s Sources also
    gives you valuable targeting insights for your own upcoming campaigns.

  • The Mentions and Influencers feed in your Dashboard lets you dive into
    the most influential mentions, uncovering the biggest names behind them. Scroll down a
    notch to see the mass media and influencers mentioning your competitor names. For easy
    navigation, social media mentions are color-coded according to the brands they belong
    to. If any social media monitoring results catch your eye, feel free to jump right to
    the mentions and interact with the authors.

Step 3. Examine the mentions

Now that you have a basic idea of your competitors’ online performance, go ahead and dive
into the mentions. Social media monitoring and listening are brilliant for taking a closer
look at the conversations around brands. By doing so, you get real-user feedback on
different aspects of competitors’ products and services.

There are many ways to interact with the Mentions feed. We’ve applied some of the
filtering options[11] earlier in this guide, sorting mentions
by Reach to uncover the most influential authors. What we’ll do now is filter
mentions by a keyword using the Quick search filter to pull feedback on particular
products or features.

Filtering mentions by the names of the features you want to beat your competitors on is the
most sure-fire way to get honest user feedback and improvement ideas for your own products.
With social media listening, you can find relevant conversations in no time at all, getting
an overview of your competition’s strengths and weaknesses.

Whenever a mention presents an opportunity for you to interact with the user and offer your
own products or services, do engage with the author right in-app — or add a note to
make
sure you get back to them later.

The Mentions feed’s many filtering options allow you to pinpoint highly specific
mentions. Filter by countries, languages, time periods, sources, keywords — depending
on the
filtering conditions you apply, the social media listening and monitoring tool retrieves
more and more refined data.

Sorting the mentions by Reach, while also setting the Reach limits in
advanced filtering, lets you dig up competitors’ micro-influencers — people who didn’t
make
it to the Influencers feed in the Dashboard but can still be super useful
in your influencer marketing activities.

One thing influencer marketing teaches us is not to underestimate its potential. This is as
true for micro-influencers (up to 100K followers) as it is for the biggest names. Make sure
you meet the influencers your competition has for brand ambassadors and get to know them as
much as social media listening allows. There are very likely potential influencers for your
brand out there as well.

Another pool of influencer talent to dive into are the people who’ve talked about your
competitor brands most often. They might not be the most influential authors as far as their
following goes, but they’re most active in talking about the brands. In your
Mentions feed, group the conversations by Authors and sort them by #
of Mentions
. Note these people as they might be useful in promoting your products
later on.

Media outlets constitute a big part of your most influential social media mentions. They are
not necessarily the best at building an intimate brand to customer relationship influencers
are all about, but the media is a massive visibility driver nonetheless. Knowing the media
outlets that cover your competitors’ news, as well as what kinds of news gain the widest
coverage, allows you to spread the word about your brand as well.

More often than not, the media interested in your competition would appreciate relevant
industry news from similar brands. You can find these media outlets with social media
monitoring: in the Mentions feed, select News/Blogs as the sources you’re
interested in, group competitor mentions by Authors, and sort them by
Reach.

When you have a feed of relevant mentions only, take a moment to go through the ones that
come from recognizable media outlets. Scan the mentions for the main topics to see what sort
of content gets the most coverage. You can then think of events/campaigns you could conduct
to attract similar media attention.

Once you’re done with that, you’ll get a list of industry media and publishers you would
like to engage with. Knowing what kind of content was picked up before, you’ll know exactly
who to pitch your next press release to. The result being, you win yourself new allies and
ensure solid media coverage for years to come.

Step 4. Dive into Reports

Awario’s Reports is a shortcut to all the social listening insights the tool
uncovered while collecting brand mentions. Every metric is there, presented neatly. For the
purposes of competitor analysis, the report we’re interested in is Alert
Comparison
.

Here, all the analytics appear side by side, which allows for instant benchmarking of online
performance. You can quickly assess social Share of Voice each of the brands holds,
compare the sentiment behind the mentions, check countries, languages, and sources, meet
influencers, and explore Topic clouds brand to brand.

You can adjust the timeframe for social media monitoring as well as narrow the report down to
the sources you prefer by clicking on the social media platforms’ icons available at the
top. The longer you keep tracking brand mentions, the more social data will be analyzed in
reports — the more comprehensive your competitor analysis will get. So make sure you
check
on the Alert Comparison report some time in the future when you have more social
listening data collected.

We’ll be getting into Awario’s Reports in more detail later on in this guide. Jump
directly to Analytics & Reporting[12] for samples of reports. For now,
excellent job!

Social media customer care

Customers care about customer care. As it’s becoming more and more common to reach out to
support teams via social media, the standards of good customer care are constantly on the
rise. With social media listening tools, you get to level up your customer support with no
extra costs.

Here’s what social media listening can do for your customer service:

  • monitor all mentions in real-time,
  • prioritize mentions by impact,
  • give you the tools for instant feedback in-app,
  • give you daily summaries of social media activity.

Let’s see how you can transform your customer support workflow with Awario.

Step 1. Never stop monitoring

You know the drill: where there’s social data, there’s a mentions monitoring alert[13]. You’re welcome to
scroll up a notch for a recap on how to start tracking all mentions of your brand, product,
or campaign. In your alert settings, check that you indicated your exact brand name and
social media handles (if they are different from the brand name).

When you have a social listening alert in place, web monitoring is relentless and no brand
mentions go unnoticed. Awario picks up all brand-related posts, including untagged ones,
i.e. those where customers don’t @mention your social media handle. Make sure you keep an
eye on the Dashboard to check for any spikes in the volume of mentions, especially
the negative ones. For this, pay special attention to the Mentions and
Sentiment graphs.

Another Dashboard section to check on is the Topic cloud. Here, you might
spot new customer concerns or unexpected topics gaining momentum and generating a lot of
buzz as a result. For the purposes of customer support, Awario’s Dashboard is the
place for both the customer care team and the management to keep an eye on major shifts in
customer activity.

Step 2. Locate and react to important mentions

Unless your total customer base is under a hundred people, you can’t be sure you address
every customer support request on social, always. What you can do, however, is make sure you
identify and react to all important social mentions, fast. For this, we’ll be applying filtering options[14] we explored earlier in this guide.
Before we start, you can go ahead and deselect Web and News/Blogs from the
sources as we’re only interested in customer support requests on social.

If you aren’t dealing with a ton of customer requests on social, focus on the newest
mentions. By default, the mentions are sorted by Date; group them by
Authors and you’ll be able to check all new mentions on any given day.

Now, if you’re handling a lot of requests every day, it makes sense to sort them by
Reach and select Negative sentiment in the advanced filter — this
way
you’ll know you can handle the most important mentions before they spiral up into a
reputation crisis. Go ahead and group your mentions by Conversations to tune into
the biggest discussions around your brand.

As you’re scrolling through the Mentions feed, you get to star, tag, blacklist,
delete, and mark mentions as done.

Meanwhile, by clicking on the mention while in the Mentions feed, you can see the
Author card to the right: leave a note/follow the account or interact with the
author right away. Awario gives you the option to reply, repost or like mentions, therefore
addressing support requests instantly, from any device you open the app on.

Step 3. Set up regular notifications

To make sure you stay in the know of the buzz around your brand at all times, Awario will
send you daily/weekly email updates. These are reports of the conversations that landed in
your Mentions feed while social media monitoring was underway.

We learned to set up Awario notifications[15] at the beginning of
this guide, but we’ll do a quick recap here. First, locate the top right corner of your
Awario Dashboard. By clicking on the gear button next to the name of your project,
go to Notifications. From there, adjust the preferences for your email
notifications that are enabled by default, or add Slack notifications for instant updates.

You’re all set! With a social listening tool by your side, handling customer support
requests becomes speedy and efficient.

Market research

Market research is the starting point of any business model. Before you set off to conquer
the market, it is crucial to know the environment you’ll be operating in:

and many more insights.

It’s a continuous process, too. The market is a living, breathing organism; therefore,
market research needs to be done regularly. For well-established businesses and newcomers
alike, knowing the market is a massive competitive advantage. Let’s see how you can use
social listening to run comprehensive yet effortless market research.

Step 1. Create an industry alert

At this point of the guide, you’ve learned how to set up mentions monitoring for yourself,
your competitors, and any ongoing activities like events or campaigns. As part of market
research, we’ll set up industry alerts, i.e. tracking mentions of your industry, news,
trends, biggest opinion leaders, the media, etc.

Depending on the kind of product/service you’re offering/planning to offer, create a
mentions monitoring alert for the entire industry. Click the + icon to the right of
Mentions and add the keyword you want to monitor. Say, the product you want to
introduce to your assortment is a plant milk. Then, you set up a social listening alert for
plant milk as such, e.g. vegan milk, dairy free milk, etc.

Step 2. Get industry insights

Now that Awario has collected some social listening data, you can examine the analytics
behind your mentions. In the Dashboard, you get an overview of industry trends and
influencers, your potential customers’ geographical distribution, most popular social
networks, mass media, etc.

  • Check the volume and tone of mentions. This is especially useful if you’re planning to
    launch a new product or feature. See how much buzz your industry and similar products
    receive by looking at the Mentions and Sentiment graphs.
  • Examine the Topic cloud to review industry news and biggest buzzwords. The
    longer you keep tracking industry mentions, the more social data insights you’ll have.
    Anytime a new topic comes up, click on it and jump right to the corresponding mentions.
  • Explore industry influencers and biggest publishers. By checking the Mentions
    and Influencers feed, you discover the biggest opinion leaders and media
    outlets shaping the conversation around products and services like yours. Note the names
    you’d like to collaborate with and make sure you reach out to them when you have
    messages to spread.
  • Get to know the audience you’ll be offering your services to. Refer to the
    Countries, Languages, and Sources sections to learn where in the world
    your customers are and what platforms they tend to hang out on. This way, social
    listening lets you examine your market segments and plan upcoming launch campaigns.

By diving into the Mentions feed, you can assess product demand and collect
feedback on the options already in place. Use the Quick search option to retrieve
real-user feedback on specific features you’re evaluating. Whether you want to check the
demand for a specific product category or beat your competitor on this one feature they’re
not doing 100% right, make sure you use social listening to pull these insights by filtering
the mentions.

Step 3. Run surveys (without the hassle)

A fact of market research is that you can’t know your customers well enough. There’s always
more research potential, and not everybody has the funds for focus groups and opinion polls.
Say, you not only want to make plant milk your next product, but you also want to know which
type of plant milk is the most popular with customers. You know the drill: the + icon to the
right of Mentions and the product you want to monitor. For every type of plant
milk, you’ll need a separate alert.

As soon as Awario has collected social data, go to the Dashboard and add all your
plant milk alerts. Examine the mentions by checking the volume, Sentiment graph,
Topic cloud, and the biggest opinion leaders. With social listening, you’ll know
which variety of vegan milk gets the most buzz, and what kind of buzz that is. Make sure to
get a closer look at the mentions to discover what customers like and don’t like about the
products.

Step 4. Check on your competitors

We’ve talked about competitor analysis with social listening tools earlier in this guide.
You might even have alerts for your competitor brands in place. If not, jump to competitor intelligence[16] and start listening like you
would for your own brand. For the purposes of market research, we’ll be focusing on
visibility, reputation, and customer feedback, so let’s recap how we get those.

  • Share of Voice — the volume of mentions and the overall reach —
    will give you
    an assessment of competitors’ online presence and market share. You can check the social
    Share of Voice metric in your Dashboard by evaluating the
    Mentions and Reach graphs, or you can go right to the Alert
    Comparison
    report for all stats brought together.
  • Sentiment and Topic cloud are the sections you pull reputation
    insights from. Set a timeframe you’re interested in and watch out for fluctuations in
    the Sentiment graph as well as any new topics in the Topic cloud. It’s
    one thing to boast an impressive market share, but no one is immune to a reputation
    crisis. Knowing the kinds of backlash your competitors deal with will help you avoid
    crises of your own.

  • Mentions feed filtering is there to help you fetch user feedback on specific
    products or features. It’s essentially the same as industry monitoring, yet here you’ll
    be looking for mentions of specific competitor’s products. You can even run
    brand-to-brand comparisons for individual features.

And there you have it! Market research made simple and totally doable with social listening
tools.

Influencer marketing

Influencers might be one of the most powerful tools of social media marketing these days.
Big and small, they’re irreplaceable in building genuine business-to-customer connection.
Where other forms of marketing and advertising fail, influencers never do. People will
always find other people more relatable and trustworthy than brands.

There are three ways to approach the influencer question with social listening:


  1. finding and keeping tabs on the influencers already talking about your brand,

  2. discovering and engaging with industry opinion leaders,

  3. befriending your competitors’ brand ambassadors.

In this section, you’ll learn how to use Awario to cover all three angles. Let’s start with
fetching the influential people who are already talking about you.

Step 1. Find your current influencers

Unless you launched your brand a minute ago with no prior marketing work whatsoever, there
are people talking about your company right now. Some of them might be influential users
with large following: either the influencers you have an agreement with or the influencers
you never formally made your brand ambassadors. Social listening helps you discover both
groups.

In your brand monitoring alert[17], check the
Mentions and Influencers tab in the Dashboard. You’ll get an overview of
the absolute biggest names: major influencers and mass media.

Next, dive into the Mentions feed. Here, you can group the mentions by
Authors, sort by Reach and specify the Reach limits in advanced
filtering to single out micro-influencers (10K to 100K followers), macro-influencers (100K+
followers), and mega-influencers (millions of followers). If you’re only interested in
individuals and want to exclude publishers, make sure you unselect News/Blogs and
the Web from your sources.

If you come across mentions from the influencers you already agreed to collaborate with,
don’t be quick to discard those. You can use social listening to track their performance and
measure user engagement. If you spot influencers mentioning your brand with no previous
agreement about that, make sure you reach out to them in-app.

While a Mentions feed can appear overwhelming, you can always export influencer
mentions and contact them later at your convenience. Click the Export button to the
right of your filtering button and store prospective brand ambassadors in a CSV file or
however you prefer your data stored.

Step 2. Pull influencers from industry alert

You’ve learned how to set up industry alerts[18] as part of market
research. You take the name of your industry as a keyword and start tracking all mentions of
it. We’ve also talked about finding industry influencers but we’ll do a brief recap for the
sake of this section.

  • Set up an industry alert. Once you got an industry alert in place, go ahead and check
    the Dashboard for the biggest newsmakers and influencers.
  • Dive into the Mentions feed to filter out influencers for specific social
    networks, countries, and audiences. Make sure you indicate the Reach limits in
    advanced filtering so that you get relevant influencers only. Whenever a name catches
    your eye, check the Author card to the right of the mention to cross-check
    facts or add a note.

  • Engage with the authors. Respond to the mentions publicly or via DMs. Even if you don’t
    have the budget for a massive influencer marketing campaign, you can still try and offer
    free products or a trial for influencer review. Alternatively, export the mentions for
    storage and eventual follow-up.

Step 3. Connect with your competitors’ influencers

Competitors’ brand ambassadors are the jewels of competitor
intelligence
[19]. This is also something
we’ve discussed before but we’ll still do a quick sum-up.

  • Create mentions monitoring alerts for your competitor brands. Go ahead and add up to
    three competitor alerts to your Awario Dashboard — then you’ll have an
    overview
    of the biggest brand ambassadors in your niche.
  • Fetch specific influencers by applying the corresponding filters in the
    Mentions feed. Group competitor mentions by Authors and sort them by
    Reach to get the basic list of the most influential users. Go ahead and apply
    social listening’s advanced filtering for more precise results.
  • Check the Alert Comparison report for brand-to-brand influencer breakdown.
    You’ll be able to quickly assess their following and user engagement and then reach out
    to the influencers you like the most. Don’t hesitate thinking that it would be wrong to
    work with competitors’ influencers. As the biggest brands teach us, influencers can be
    shared peacefully and comfortably.

Just like that, we covered all bases of influencer marketing with Awario’s analytics. Sit
back for a moment and feel proud of the work you’ve done!

Social listening for PR

Social listening is all about tuning in to what the public has to say. From reputation
management through continuous brand monitoring[20] to influencer marketing
and media relations, social listening hits all major bases of public relations, connecting
you to different audiences in a blink. Let’s see how a social listening tool like Awario can
be of immense help to any PR department.

Step 1. Check media coverage

Back in the day, good PR meant goodwill with mass media. Even though today there are many
more factors to take into account, monitoring media coverage is still an essential part of
PR. Social listening tools scan the entire Internet for all mentions of your company, and,
unlike humans, they can do it 24/7, all day every day. With that, monitoring brand-related
conversations becomes an effortless job.

Brand mentions by the media come as part of all mentions collected by Awario and will be
naturally reflected in your Dashboard. To get to your media coverage specifically,
you can unselect all sources but News/Blogs in your Mentions feed.

Sorting the mentions by Reach, you get a feed of brand mentions from the biggest
publishers. Then, you can go through the mentions and review key topics covered by the
media. What Awario also lets you do is assess credibility and weight the publishers have.

The Domain stats section that appears to the right of the mentions gives you
insights into the domain and author of any given mention. Check website traffic and top
authors — this way you’ll know for sure which mass media outlets to target first when
issuing your next statement or press release.

Step 2. Find media opportunities

Your network is your strongest PR asset. Therefore, growing your network is an essential
part of PR work. To help you find new media opportunities, Awario is designed to scan the
web for current mentions of your brand, industry, and competitors. From there, it’s a matter
of a reachout campaign.

To discover new websites and names you could work with, set up mentions monitoring for your
industry[21] and competitors[22], leaving
only News/Blogs and Web as your sources. Once your Mentions feed
is populated, go through
the major niche publishers to see who you could work with. Sort the mentions by
Reach or set
a reach limit in advanced filtering to know which websites and authors meet your resources.

Again — looking at domain stats, you can instantly see every website’s influence,
traffic,
and top authors and keep note of who you’d like to collaborate with.

Step 3. Discover opinion leaders

In the age of social media, opinion leaders can appear anywhere in the world and broadcast
via any social platform. We’ve covered influencer marketing[23] before,
exploring different ways to discover influencers of any scope. For the purposes of PR, we’ll
do a quick recap of the three major groups of influencers to connect to with social
listening.

  • Influencers already talking about you

These are the opinion leaders who came up in the course of brand
monitoring
[24]. You can locate them in the Mentions and Influencers feeds in
your Dashboard or by diving into the Mentions feed.

  • Influencers talking about your industry

These can be pulled from your industry alert[25]. They don’t
necessarily know about you or your direct competitors but they’re talking about your
industry and are likely to be interested to explore your company and products.

  • Influencers working with your competitors

These are uncovered alongside other competitor
intelligence
[26] insights. Opinion leaders working with your competition are already
promoting products and services like yours. Winning their trust and loyalty can do wonders
for your PR work.

Step 4. Master crisis management

The good news is, if you’re doing social listening, you’re doing crisis management.
Monitoring your reputation, building relationships with influencers and the media, and
promptly addressing customer concerns[27] make for a solid base
for crisis management. What remains is making sure you’re always alert to any reputational
threats and take care of conflicts and misunderstandings before they blow up into a
reputation crisis.

You don’t need to be monitoring your social listening Dashboard at all times. For
regular updates on your online performance, you can set up Awario notifications. Click on
the gear button next to the name of your project and navigate to the Notifications
tab. Depending on how close you might be to a crisis, opt for daily/weekly notifications via
email or real-time updates on Slack.

Congrats! You’ve mastered social listening for PR! Time to share with your team the cool new
technology that’ll transform reputation and crisis management once and for all.

Leads and social selling

Leads are often considered the most valuable output of marketing efforts. No coincidence,
leads are often the hardest to get. While traditional methods of lead generation are slowly
going out of fashion because of how resource demanding they are, social listening steps in
to do the job at no additional expenses to you. Let’s see Awario at work of bringing
potential customers to you.

Step 1. Fire up Awario Leads

Awario Leads is a module designed to bring you new customers. It uses product
description and competitor brands to find two kinds of leads: people looking for products or
services like yours and people complaining about your competition.

When creating a project[28], you’re asked to fill in
your brand name, product description, and competitor brands. To get lead generation started,
you need to make sure all this data is filled in. Click on the gear button to the right of
your Awario Leads module to check your product description and competitor brands.

Product description are the phrases used by your potential customers when looking for
products or services similar to yours. Competitor brands, meanwhile, are needed to collect
user complaints — these are the customers that your competitors are losing (and you
might be
winning).

To make the search even more refined, go ahead and pick the countries you wish to find leads
in. You’re also welcome to adjust the sources and date range. The more specific the search
conditions, the more on-point your leads search will be.

Step 2. Go Boolean and define the problem

Once you have Awario Leads running, you’ve secured a non-stop supply of potential
customers. This might be enough for some businesses but you can always take it one step
further and target people not yet looking for your services or complaining about your
competition. Instead, we’ll be looking for people experiencing the problems your business
covers. To do this, we’ll be switching to the Boolean search[29] mode
that you can locate in your alert settings.

For example, if your company offers home insurance, your leads are people concerned about
the safety of their homes. In 2020, they are likely to share their concerns on social media.
To find these people, you’ll need to tell Awario to look for posts featuring keywords such
as break in, someone in the house, etc.

To help you navigate the Boolean search operators we’ve used, below is a brief breakdown:

  • near/n

    defines the closeness of keywords to each other;

  • OR

    tells Awario that we want to get mentions of any of the
    keywords we specified, i.e. any single keyword or all of them;

  • " "

    (quotation marks) are used to indicate an exact match,
    i.e. Awario will be searching for this specific word combination in this specific order;

  • AND NOT link:"*"

    means that we want to exclude all
    mentions that contain links as those are likely self-promotional;

  • FROM

    introduces the sources we want to find mentions in.

Once you’ve saved the new settings, give Awario some time to populate the Leads
feed. If you’re not 100% satisfied with the result, try different keywords and experiment
with Boolean search operators to find the winner combo that brings you the best leads.

Step 3. Define customer attributes

Since we’re experimenting with Boolean search that allows us to create advanced queries,
let’s think of other groups of potential customers we could be targeting. We’ve covered
people concerned about home safety, people looking for home insurance, and people
complaining about other home insurance providers. Let’s think of other things our potential
customers share.

For home insurance providers, these shared customer attributes could be buying, moving, or
renting apartments. Let’s throw these keywords into the search as well!

Here, we used phrases such as my new place, moving house, etc. The key is to think
about the things your customers have in common and create a Boolean search query featuring
all of these keywords.

Step 4. Define customer questions

We have at least one more group of customers all businesses can target. These are people
asking questions about products or services in your niche. They are researching your product
category and looking for recommendations on social media. For a home insurance provider, the
keywords used in customer questions could be Is home insurance necessary, How to get
renters insurance online
, etc.

To set Awario to look for questions specifically, you’ll need to use the Boolean search
operator AND ++”?”, which tells the tool to look for
posts with our keywords alongside the question mark.

As soon as Awario is done populating your Leads feed, you’re welcome to dive in and
engage with potential customers. In terms of filtering, the Leads feed works much
the same as the Mentions feed — you can review your filtering options[30] once again. Sort the mentions by
Date or Reach, star/tag them depending on what kind of outreach you have
in mind. When you’re ready to interact with a mention, click on it and see the full post.

Check the Author card that appears to the right of the mention for a quick overview
of who you’ll be interacting with and reply to the user right from your Awario app.
Depending on the tone of the post and the author’s following you might want to offer your
expertise, product samples/free trial, or an invitation to your presentation/event.

Good job! You’re now ready to run lead generation and social selling of your own. As long as
you have Awario by your side, you can be sure there’ll always be new customers to win.

Social listening for SEO

Although social signals don’t influence rankings directly, they help search engines
determine domains’ visibility and reputation, consider linkless mentions, and assess
companies’ online presence as such. Since social listening covers all of these aspects, it
can be applied to boost your performance in search results. Let’s see how you can use Awario
to nail your SEO goals.

Step 1. Manage your reputation

A reputation crisis and a drop in rankings are closer to each other than you might think.
People and search engines trust other people’s feedback when determining how
trustworthy a brand is. Therefore, managing your reputation online should be an essential
part of SEO.

Set up brand monitoring[31] using every possible variation of your company
and product names. In a matter of minutes, you’ll have a picture of your online performance
with a breakdown by platform.

For an instant reputation assessment, check the volume and sentiment of your brand mentions.
Look out for any spikes and make sure you investigate all irregular activity — the
entire
Awario’s Dashboard is clickable and takes you directly to corresponding mentions.

Step 2. Monitor current backlinks

Backlinks have been a staple of SEO since the very start. Meanwhile, linkless mentions
— a
relatively new thing in the SEO world — are rapidly gaining authority as “implied
links”.
Social media listening is perfect for tracking both, as you get to collect every mention of
your brand, link or no link.

Set up mentions monitoring[32] for your website only
and specify News/Blogs and Web as your sources — this way you’ll be
able
to keep track of new backlinks.

To scan all of the web, Awario might need a few hours. Once it’s done, you can go through
the mentions and check every domain’s backlink authority (aka InLink Rank), traffic, as well
as top SEO keywords. All of these insights are available in the Domain stats
section that will help you determine whether you want to further engage with the websites.

Step 3. Build new backlinks

Meanwhile, you can examine web mentions of your industry and competitors to find new
backlinks partners and reach out to them. In the Keywords field, give a description
of your products or services and make sure to include your competitors’ websites.

Whatever makes your competition rank high is likely to be effective for improving your
rankings as well. Put simply, all the insights you gain while running a backlink analysis
with social listening can be reverse-engineered for your SEO benefit.

Brand ambassadors to mass media allies — make sure you examine every mention that
contributes to your competitors’ top rankings and use the insights to your advantage. Same
for your industry: take note of the biggest names and get in touch.

Step 4. Reclaim linkless mentions

Knowing the websites that mention your brand name but don’t link to you is a huge asset in
link building. With brand monitoring[33] in place, you should be able to
filter out mentions found in News/Blogs and Web to see what websites you
could reach out to with a link placement proposal.

Alternatively, you could create a new monitoring alert for linkless mentions of your brand
specifically. To do this, switch to Boolean[34] and
create this type of search query.

What we do here is tell Awario that it should look for brand mentions that don’t contain any
links to the brand’s website. Again, make sure you go through the domain stats once the tool
is done collecting mentions — then you’ll know for sure which backlink partners carry
the
most potential.

Social listening gives you all the tools to discover backlink partners and gain new links
organically, building up on current mentions and seeking new opportunities to grow your
backlink profile.

Well done! You now know how to use social listening insights for search engine optimization.

Social listening for content marketing

For products to sell, companies research their markets[35] and check the
demand. Same with content: in order to grow your brand, you need to know your audience and
serve them the content worth sharing. Social listening happens to be one of the most
effective ways to listen in on what your audience has to say and what type of content
resonates best with them.

Step 1. Learn what’s trending (and use it)

The easiest way to start your content marketing upgrade is by checking the topics and
conversations trending in your niche. You might go with brand
monitoring
[36] for pin-point audience insights or see the full picture by setting up industry monitoring[37] — either way, focus on the biggest
topics
featured in the mentions by examining the Topic cloud.

Adjust the time frame and see the biggest conversations at any given moment. As soon as you
spot something interesting, click on the keyword and examine the mentions that use it. You
can then join the conversations or develop similar content which is likely to be in demand.

Step 2. Engage influencers and publishers

Influencers can be a powerful asset in amplifying reach and creating the content that
resonates well with your audience. Whatever way of discovering
influencers
[38] you prefer, make sure you incorporate them in your content marketing
strategy:

  • get back to the influencers who mention your brand and suggest collaboration,
  • discover niche opinion leaders and reach out to them with your content ideas;
  • meet competitors’ brand ambassadors and see if you can win their support in promoting
    your content.

Same goes for mass media: keep close tabs on your media
coverage
[39] by setting up non-stop mentions monitoring, analyze the activities that get
the most visibility, and get in touch with publishers. Whether it’s an invitation to your
next press event or a joint project proposal, there’s always opportunities for content
promotion.

Step 3. Write for your audience

Checking the efficiency of your content marketing is done two ways: you check KPIs and you
dive into user feedback. Whether you’re in the planning mode or in the middle of a marketing campaign[40], social listening lets you get to know your
audience and retrieve user feedback on the activities executed in the past or happening
right now.

When you lay out your content strategy, you need to understand where your audience is
physically and online. These are the insights brand monitoring[41] brings:
as soon as Awario has enough mentions of your company collected on social media and the web,
it will display analytics covering your performance by social network, language, and
location.

Social listening analytics are useful both in content planning and development: you know
which platforms need more of your attention and which languages/locations are left behind.

Meanwhile, whenever you’re unsure about a specific aspect of your content decisions, go
ahead and search brand mentions[42] for honest user feedback.

The same can be done while monitoring your competitors[43] or industry[44] — even when it comes to things as small as a
hashtag. Check how well the audience responds to it before incorporating it into your
content marketing strategy.

Step 4. Back your content with social data

Social data is a sure-fire boost to your content. It’s always a good idea to support your
content with research. Even better, research that you carried out yourself. Awario gives you
the tools to retrieve social listening data on any issue or topic in a matter of clicks.

Start monitoring mentions of a piece of news, phenomenon, or public debate to know exactly
where people stand in regards to it. Check the volume of conversations and the sentiment
behind them and make sure you examine the Topic cloud to catch the most popular running
themes.

Whenever you’re planning a piece of content, set up your own research in a matter of
minutes. What usually takes a full-on survey or poll will be uncovered effortlessly through
non-stop social media monitoring. Social listening lets you back your content with solid
social data by studying public opinion on whatever words can say and mentions monitoring can
be set for.

Stay put for the last chapters to learn more about research and social listening analytics
or go back to any sections you might need to revise.

Social listening for research

Research is one of the funnest use cases of social listening. It’s also extremely valuable:
social listening tools like Awario are essentially superhuman assistants processing tons of
social data and delivering reliable insights on whatever you’re studying. We talked about
research earlier in this guide as part of market and competition analysis. Let’s do a quick
recap and then go into more detail to see the scope of research you can conduct with Awario.

Step 1. Research your market

Market research is essential in building a brand and developing products. Social media
listening can be of immense help in examining the environment you’re operating in. The
insights you get while tracking all mentions of your niche and biggest players translate
into business KPIs and give you competitive advantage.

  • Get to know the industry you’re operating in: markets, key figures, trending topics, and
    platform insights.
  • Get to know your competitors: reputation and market shares, product feedback,
    influencers and media allies.
  • Get to know your audience: locations, languages, social networks, preferences.

For a full recap of market research[45] with social media listening, jump
right to the section.

Step 2. Research product categories

If you’re thinking big and want to step outside of your niche by introducing a new product
or service, social listening is there to help you research the demand and check user
feedback. While traditional polls and surveys are limited by budget and human resources,
social listening insights can be retrieved instantly and however many times you need.

To examine a product category or benchmark product categories against each other, set up
mentions monitoring for category names — this way you get to compare the volume of
conversations around each as well as the feedback product options receive online.

Dive deeper into the mentions and use filtering options[46] to
uncover product experts, opinion leaders, and specific user insights you might be after.

Step 3. Research away

We’ve now come to the truly fun part — researching topics of any scope, over any
period of
time, with no hassle whatsoever. Social listening gives you access to everything that’s
being posted on social media and the web. Every opinion is counted in, and all it takes to
access and process this data is a mentions
monitoring
[47] project.

Set Awario to track every conversation around a social issue or phenomenon — whatever
you’ll
be using in your marketing activities can be researched to the max. Then, your every
decision can be supported by solid social data.

No topic is too small or big to research because social listening gives you all the tools
and none of the limitations. Examine public opinion and make informed marketing decisions to
be known as a brand that cares.

Almost done! We’re now moving to the very final part of Awario’s social listening guide.

Analytics & reporting

Analytics and reporting are the true golds of social listening. It’s the reason we even
started this whole thing: for you to get social data insights important to your brand.
Throughout this guide, you’ve seen Awario’s social listening analytics in action multiple
times. Let’s now recap all that we’ve learned.

Step 1. Go for the Dashboard, always

Whether you’re monitoring your brand[48], social media marketing campaigns[49], competitor brands[50] or the entire industry[51], Awario’s Dashboard is the home of all the
major social data insights. With every new alert you set up, go right for the
Dashboard to get social listening analytics right off the bat.


  1. The Mentions and Reach section will give you an idea of how big
    the conversation is around whatever you’re tracking. For brands, this corresponds to
    Share of Voice, i.e. how much the brand is visible and recognizable online.
    Looking out for fluctuations in Mentions and Reach helps you keep
    track of marketing campaigns and any seasonal spikes.

  2. The Sentiment is there to indicate the prevailing tone behind the mentions.
    With thorough social listening and monitoring in place, crisis management really
    boils down to keeping tabs on your Sentiment graph.

  3. The Topic cloud offers an overview of the biggest trends and topics
    mentioned most often alongside the keywords you’re tracking. Here, you can spot
    interesting conversations to join, as well as the most popular names, hottest trends
    and other content insights.

  4. Countries, Languages, and Sources reveal corresponding insights
    about your customers: where in the world they are, what languages they speak, and
    where on the web they prefer to talk about your niche. All of this is valuable
    information for your marketing planning and product development.

  5. The Mentions and Influencers feed is where your absolute biggest mentions
    live. As a rule, these come from macro/mega-influencers (100K+ followers) and major
    news publishers. You can interact with the mentions and take note of the influencers
    you want to collaborate with by clicking on corresponding mentions, jumping right to
    the Mentions feed.

Step 2. Master reports

The Reports section of Awario is where you have accumulated social listening
insights for your brand alone or several brands in comparison. Let’s go through the reports
options one by one to see how you can customize and export them.

  • Mention Statistics is everything Awario found out while collecting mentions of
    your keyword(s). It’s all the analytics from the Dashboard, extended.


    View sample report

    [52]

  • Alert Comparison is the report meant for back-to-back comparison of social
    listening metrics. We’ve seen it in action as part of competitor and market research,
    and this is exactly what it’s best for.


    View sample report

    [53]

  • Influencers is the storage of the biggest opinion leaders by Audience
    (social media following) and Mentions (the number of times the author mentioned
    your brand or any other keyword you’re tracking).


    View sample report

    [54]

Awario’s reports are fully brandable and customizable, too. Go ahead and select the sources
you’re interested in, as well as the time range you want social data from. You can also
delete and rearrange social listening report widgets by clicking on them. Moreover, you can
add widgets by locating a + button at the bottom of the report.

If you’re using Awario Pro, Enterprise, or Custom plan, you can also save
and export reports by downloading a PDF version or sharing a link. Use the Download
PDF
and Open in new tab buttons in the upper right corner to export your
social analytics in professional-looking reports.

If you’re using Awario Enterprise or Custom plan, you get to white-label
your social listening reports. Click on the Tag button in the upper right corner
and brand your report by adding a logo and your company name.

Excellent job! You’ve come a long way mastering social media listening with Awario. Feel
free to use this guide at any point of your upcoming social media marketing activities. Now
go ahead and take over the world with reliable social data behind you.

References

  1. ^ terms for social listening (awario.com)
  2. ^ Awario (awario.com)
  3. ^ Boolean search (awario.com)
  4. ^ Awario (awario.com)
  5. ^ keyword formats (awario.com)
  6. ^ Awario Blacklist (awario.com)
  7. ^ Boolean search for social media monitoring (awario.com)
  8. ^ switch to Boolean (awario.com)
  9. ^ mentions monitoring alert (awario.com)
  10. ^ symbol and case sensitive format (awario.com)
  11. ^ filtering options (awario.com)
  12. ^ Analytics & Reporting (awario.com)
  13. ^ mentions monitoring alert (awario.com)
  14. ^ filtering options (awario.com)
  15. ^ Awario notifications (awario.com)
  16. ^ competitor intelligence (awario.com)
  17. ^ brand monitoring alert (awario.com)
  18. ^ industry alerts (awario.com)
  19. ^ competitor intelligence (awario.com)
  20. ^ brand monitoring (awario.com)
  21. ^ industry (awario.com)
  22. ^ competitors (awario.com)
  23. ^ influencer marketing (awario.com)
  24. ^ brand monitoring (awario.com)
  25. ^ industry alert (awario.com)
  26. ^ competitor intelligence (awario.com)
  27. ^ addressing customer concerns (awario.com)
  28. ^ creating a project (awario.com)
  29. ^ Boolean search (awario.com)
  30. ^ filtering options (awario.com)
  31. ^ brand monitoring (awario.com)
  32. ^ mentions monitoring (awario.com)
  33. ^ brand monitoring (awario.com)
  34. ^ switch to Boolean (awario.com)
  35. ^ research their markets (awario.com)
  36. ^ brand monitoring (awario.com)
  37. ^ industry monitoring (awario.com)
  38. ^ discovering influencers (awario.com)
  39. ^ media coverage (awario.com)
  40. ^ marketing campaign (awario.com)
  41. ^ brand monitoring (awario.com)
  42. ^ search brand mentions (awario.com)
  43. ^ competitors (awario.com)
  44. ^ industry (awario.com)
  45. ^ market research (awario.com)
  46. ^ filtering options (awario.com)
  47. ^ mentions monitoring (awario.com)
  48. ^ monitoring your brand (awario.com)
  49. ^ social media marketing campaigns (awario.com)
  50. ^ competitor brands (awario.com)
  51. ^ industry (awario.com)
  52. ^ View sample report (awario.com)
  53. ^ View sample report (awario.com)
  54. ^ View sample report (awario.com)
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