Why I decided to stop giving to Good Sports charity, a good charity that has a strong social media presence.
I’ve been a long-time fan of the charity and it’s been an awesome experience giving back to the community.
The charity’s social media followers grew from only about 2,500 to nearly 4,000 in less than a year.
As I started to notice a trend with the charity, I decided I should share my decision with you guys.
This is a very personal story, but I think it’s important for everyone to hear about the impact of good sports charities on people’s lives.
Good Sports has raised more than $3.3 million since inception.
If you want to see how this charity has grown, check out the infographic below.
I don’t want to give you the impression that Good Sports is a charity that just happens to have great social media visibility.
I have personally donated $30,000 to Good Socks.
And, I’ve given hundreds of hours of work over the years.
I’m going to share with you a story about my time at Good Sock and what I learned along the way.
I started working at Good Sports in late 2017 when I was the executive director of the team that was handling a variety of initiatives at the charity.
I was also a senior vice president in charge of the business side of the organization, which was the core of the good sports operation.
I had been with Good Sports for three years when the organization was acquired by The Walt Disney Company in 2014.
At that time, I was in charge and managed a number of different social media campaigns and paid for the social media advertising, so I was always able to help the charity in any way I could.
As a result, I thought I would help the good sport community by becoming a social media strategist.
In fact, the organization has a Facebook page, Twitter account, Instagram account and a blog that I regularly check in on.
I knew I was good at social media when I first started.
I thought the biggest mistake that I could make as a social influencer was to take any action that would lead to an increase in my personal brand and the perception of Good Sports as a good charitable organization.
I would be seen as a hypocrite if I didn’t do everything I could to support the organization.
But I realized I needed to do something else, something different.
In the spring of 2019, I created a Facebook group for the Good Sports Facebook page and created a blog post about the good news of Good Sights and Good Sports.
That blog post generated about 5,000 likes and about a dozen comments on the Good Sight Facebook page.
At the time, the charity was growing quickly and my social media reach was growing exponentially.
The Good Suckers were on the upswing, so it was a no-brainer that I would do everything in my power to help.
But that was my first mistake.
I thought that social media would be the place where I would get a ton of attention. I didn