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10 to Follow: Week 3

6 July 2009

My shout outs for who to follow on Twitter. Also posted on my blog.

Eastside Human Services Forum @EHSF. Local agency that fosters public and private partnerships to address citizen needs.

Net Squared @NetSquared. They recognize the impact social media has on global change. They’re an initiative of the nonprofit, TechSoup Global. They organize and facilitate challenges, events and conferences to move forward innovative projects that use mobile-based technologies that focus on social change globally and locally.

Non Profit Tech @Nonprofit_tech. Convergence of nonprofit, technology and social networking.

Ethos3 @ethos3. They have cool cool cool presentation tips, style guides and love to throw in (pop) culture references to the tips they provide.

Neal Schaffer @NealSchaffer. Blogs about LinkedIn and how businesses can utilize its services. He’s a LION (LinkedIn Open Networker).

Style Caster @stylecaster. Cool stuff on what’s latest in makeup, fashion and style ads and promos.

Jeremiah Owyang @jowyang. He works for Forrester Research and has great perspectives on web strategies, biz and tech trends and how social media can leverage these industries. I like how he has a section in his “About” page that lists what he needs to work on.

TreeHugger.com @TreeHugger: Follow because they claim to be the “leading media outlet dedicated to driving sustainability mainstream. Partial to a modern aesthetic, we strive to be a one-stop shop for green news, solutions, and product information.” Check ’em out because green is in.

Pete Flint @peteflint. Founder of trulia.com, an online real estate search company. Founder and CEO of http://www.trulia.com, a real estate search service based out of the Bay Area. Has been featured on major news outlets about his company.

The Veggie Van @VeggieVan.  The Veggie Van organization was established to facilitate the transition from fossil fuel use toward a new green economy by educating people about sustainable energy and providing them with appropriate pathways for integrating sustainable energy into homes, schools, communities, cities, states and ultimately nations. Their goal for 2009 is to  create a green curriculum that is nationally accredited for K-12 and to make available, free of charge, a 35 minute educational version of ‘FUEL’ to every school in the United States.

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