Let’s see:

My closest girlfriend called me in the hospital after her epidural.
My super gets excited when I have something in my apartment that needs fixing.
I don’t have any impending lawsuits.
Family reunions revolve around me and my schedule.
One of my ex’s wrote a book about me.
Sometimes I have more than one birthday dinner in an evening.
I don’t get heckled very much during my speaking engagements.
I have a statue that says “World’s Greatest Friend” that an acquaintance gave me.

I am very popular. People love me, right? Could I be the most interesting woman in the world? Maybe, but not online. Once upon a short time ago my social profile read:“@Brandinista: 257 Twitter Followers + 522 Facebook Friends.”

I know who I am in real life, but online, I stumbled. Overly self-conscious, I agonized over every post and tweet. And it showed. Even though I can guide my clients like Doctors Without Borders to social media success, doing it for yourself is a whole other set of obstacles. You can’t listen to your own mantras. You need another voice — one that chooses different words to set it straight. Last night at the “Finding Your Digital Voice” seminar at Soho House New YorkChris Dannen, Senior Editor and Lead Technology Editor, Fastcompany…

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