12 Triberr Tips for Bloggers

  August 15, 2014 blogging tips 🕑 9 minutes read
Morning fog, Andes Mountains, Cusco, Peru

Morning fog, Andes Mountains, Cusco, Peru


Let me bring you back to last month. I saw scant traffic on my old blog without promoting new posts aggressively to my social networks.


My traffic was dependent entirely on my manual efforts.


I knew that had to change if I wanted to have a life.


What’s the sense of living in Fiji if you’re tied down to the computer?


How can I enjoy Savusavu, right?


OK, so you know the story by now. I ditched my old blog. I started this blog.


Just about the first thing I did was join Triberr.


What is Triberr?


Triberr is a collection of like-minded bloggers who share each other’s content through…..tribes.


My Triberr Story


After running a few blogs which vibed with Triberr – and 1 that didn’t – I became familiar with the network but hadn’t cracked the traffic generating code on the site. Why? I hadn’t mastered the concept of blogging outreach.


Triberr is like any other social network. If you want to get anything out of it simply give freely. Blogger outreach is about giving freely to promote authority bloggers from your niche. Blogger outreach is about commenting freely on Triberr updates and on the blog posts themselves.


Blogger outreach is about making friends with top bloggers. I made outreach my #1 goal on joining Triberr with my new blog.


I haven’t been disappointed.


1 of my posts generated over 3,800 Flares and 91 comments. Now, I’m not a volume guy per se. But when you combine the social shares WITH the comments you have evidence not only of serious social proof, but also, of forming bonds with other bloggers who are aggressively promoting your content to their networks.


I’m all about leveraging. Blogging from paradise points you in a leveraging, “getting the most out of your time”, direction. If I’m jetting from Phuket, Thailand to Savusavu, Fiji I may be in the air for 4 days. I was, 7 weeks ago to the day.


How did I stay in the stream? I populated my social streams with Triberr updates, with a heavy focus on twitter.


If I’m in the air or traveling on land I also make the most of my time online. This means connecting with authorities from my niche through Triberr.


Ready for the tips? Let’s dive in.


Publish 1 to 3 Helpful Blog Posts Weekly


I’m finding in-depth posts to be very sharable on Triberr. Tribe mates dig serious, sink your cyber teeth into, valuable posts.


Publishing 1 to 3 posts weekly keeps you in the RSS/ Triberr stream. Anything less and you’re bound to be forgotten. (unless you’re publishing viral content on a bi-weekly basis)


Create snappy titles. Publish thorough content. Be relevant.


Populating the Triberr stream with good, problem-solving, inspiring content helps you get the most out of Triberr.


Join Targeted Tribes


Join targeted tribes to see the greatest returns for your efforts. Think of me; I write about smart blogging tips. So I joined tribes relevant to blogging tips themed blogs.


I drill down though. You know, I am blogging from paradise. I’m helping you retire to a life of island hopping through smart blogging. So I also have followed a few travel tribes but I’m not sharing my posts, as a few are travel-themed, and most are related to blogging tips.


Target. Don’t join as many tribes as possible. Join as many targeted tribes as possible where you can be an active member. Remember, leveraging. Leverage your time by joining only targeted tribes.


Comment on Triberr Posts


Here’s one way to improve your visibility on Triberr; talk. Comment on Triberr posts. Share a few thoughts. Doing so increases your visibility as well as your trust factor.


Live bodies get the most out of Triberr. It takes a split second to roll over a Share button but a greater investment to share your thoughts regarding any Triberr post.


Clarification: by saying “Triberr Posts” I mean posts populating the Triberr stream from blogger’s RSS feeds.


Anyway, I gained some serious traction with Blogging from Paradise by commenting on Triberr posts. I was invited to tribes and I also built bonds with authority bloggers by sharing my thoughts.


Be visible. Comment.


Click through to Read the Blog Post


Duh, right? OK, if you believe in a blogger and know their work rocks you can scan and share. That’s your call. I prefer to read each post before I share it on Twitter.


Why? Well to follow the next critical tip, you need to follow this tip. Reading the actual blog post gives you context for your Triberr comments.


Clicking the post link and reading is also the right thing to do.


Be real. Be authentic. Click the link and read the post before you comment on and share this post through Triberr.


Comment on the Blog


Hit authority bloggers with the Triberr 1-2 punch. Comment on their blog and on the Triberr post too. The 1-2 punch makes an impact and commenting on blogs doesn’t hurt you, either.


Comment, folks. Use first names, be nice, be thorough, and you’ll see the true power of Triberr.


Stopping by blogs to publish helpful comments builds strong friendships with bloggers who use Triberr. Blogging buddies make your life easier through Triberr and other online channels.


Share Posts Freely


This means, paying it forward. Promote others to promote yourself. Follow the Golden Rule. Sow seeds, reap later. Give what you have and you’ll never want.


The thing is: what you give out returns multiplied. If you want Triberr mates to share your posts, share their posts. This one works quite well if you carefully share relevant content.


Don’t share content just to share it. Share content to serve your audience up unique, targeted content.


Example; I pop in 2 or 3 times daily to share 5 to 10 posts. I read, and comment on relevant updates, then roll over the Share button. Sharing makes a difference. Sharing makes the difference.


Many tribe mates get it, and a few don’t. The few folks who rarely share either get booted out of tribes or at best, people ignore their work, and never share it. Triberr works well for the sharing, kind, giving person.


Share on your network of choice. I prefer to share on twitter since Facebook isn’t too keen on automating. Knowing this I simply tweet out updates every hour or so via Triberr.

The uh....ahem....home office. Savusavu, Fiji style.

The uh….ahem….home office. Savusavu, Fiji style.


The cool part is you can change your settings to schedule shares. Space out your shares by 15 minutes to every few days. I prefer hourly shares. So if I read 5 posts in 10 to 15 minutes I’ll share each one. Each post gets shared 1 hour apart from the other posts, in the order which I shared it through Triberr.


Giving freely really does precede receiving easily.


Share Posts Persistently


Sharing posts via Triberr daily – for a week – is not enough. Share posts daily for a month, or 3 months, or for a year, to make a serious impact. Just like infrequent blog posting or sporadic commenting you can’t make an impact unless you show up and share day after day.


People admire persistent Triberr folk. Folks who share daily for months pop up on the radar. You can always pop in, share 50 posts or so and space out these shares over hours, or even days, if you wish.


I suggest sharing Triberr posts each hour. The decision is yours but whatever the frequency just make sure to show up and share for a period of months. If you’re really working the comments field and share posts aggressively you’ll start to create a Triberr buzz around your blog and brand within a week or so.


Then when you show up for a month, day after day, you’ll be a known commodity on the network.


Share posts persistently.


Start a Tribe


Do you want to be seen as an expert on Triberr?


Start a tribe.


I started the Blogging from Paradise tribe. How fitting, right? My tribe members are mainly bloggers who share blogging tips but I branch out sometimes to draw in authority bloggers from other niches.


Triberr mates respect someone who runs a tight Triberr tribe. Like, someone who inspires members to participate, to share content and to engage through the comments field.


I am the Chief of my tribe. You can be the Chief too, of your own tribe. Just start a new tribe, build it around a central theme and invite as many relevant blogging pros as possible into the tribe.



Encourage engagement by being a chatty dude or dudette.


Be a Tribal Chief who has some juice.


Spread the Word on Social Networks


This one is easy.


Promote your Triberr profile on:


  • Twitter
  • Facebook
  • LinkedIn
  • Any other social network
  • Your email signature


Just promote your handle page freely because Triberr users are active on all types of social networks.


On to the next tip because this tip is so simple.


Fill out Your Profile Information


Triberr members want to know who you are and how you can benefit them before they invite you into tribes. Sure you muster up some invites from close buddies you’ve connected with before joining Triberr but many Triberr users will be strangers to you, and you to them.


Enter your profile. List your skills. Add a bit of humor to lighten the mood. Of course, link up to your blog and all relevant social networking accounts to be transparent.


Why would people invite a stranger into their tribes?


I added a little clever branding to my profile.


If you click through to see my Triberr profile page you’ll see an image of a Fiji water bottle on the beaches of Fiji. Yep, yours truly set that one up.


I’m living in Savusavu, Fiji so I figured, why the heck not? Seize the branding opportunity and stand out from the Triberr crowd. Fill out your profile and get creative with your banner.


Respond to Comments on Your Posts


Commenting on other Triberr mate’s posts is not enough. Responding to comments on your posts builds trust and solidifies bonds….yep, responding to comments, just like on your blog.


I check in 2 or 3 times daily to scan my updates.


The little icon to the top right side of the page will light up if tribal activity has occurred. If you’re a chatty person who shares good content these updates will be comments related to your Triberr updates, more often than not.


Pop in, respond quickly and build those bonds.


I usually reply with 1 or 2 sentences. Going more in depth is OK but I’m so busy crafting lengthy comments on authority blogs and responding on my own blog that I have little time to get uber thorough on Triberr.


Write Posts like These


Triberr themed posts – listing double figure tips – are pure gold on Triberr.


Just see how many Flares this bad boy attracts.


The combination of big numbers, sharing on Triberr and simply providing a tutorial to help you get the most out of the platform almost always goes viral, or semi-viral, because Triberr users are a tight knit group. We stick together and promote the living stuffing out of one another.




Triberr amplifies your blogging reach if you generously work the network.


Publish helpful content frequently. Engage bloggers on Triberr.


Tap into the power of tribes to accelerate your blogging success.


Bloggers to Follow


Do you have a tough time meeting new bloggers?


Follow these successful bloggers below. Build your friend network. Learn from leaders. Tap into the benefits of being connected.


  1. kelli says:
    at 10:10 am

    Hi Ryan
    Another amazing post from you. Joining Triberr was the first thing I did when I started my blog a few months back, due to your advice. It truly is a wonderful site. As an active sharer, I have established relationships with various bloggers who I can always count on to share my content with their networks. I am working on commenting more on the actual site and not just individual posts to increase my visibility and get invited into tribes populated with quality bloggers in my niche. It truly is a wonderful site, and can be a valuable tool for building traffic and relationships if you use it the right way.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 10:19 am

      KC, you are spot on. Triberr works so well for folks who work it and you hit the site running, of course, in the right direction. Give what you wish to have; that being, if you want traffic and comments, promote Tribe mates and comment on both Triberr, and through their blogs. The strategy works so well. Thanks for sharing your insight.

  2. Harleena Singh says:
    at 10:12 am

    Hi Ryan,

    I was nodding right through your post dear friend 🙂

    Oh yes…there’s nothing like Triberr, and just being there is awesome! I remain grateful to Carolyn for introducing it to me long back and now being part of 91 tribes (mostly through invitation to join), and numerous Tribesmate, it just rocks!

    There is SO much to learn on Triberr, especially from the various bloggers you meet and interact with, the new posts you read daily, and the wonderful friendships we make. I get a lot of new blogging friends coming from Triberr and that’s just how new relationships are made.

    I wonder how you manage to comment on nearly every post on Triberr, as I’ve see you ALL over! I barely manage to read a handful, though I share most posts every 15 minutes. I guess being a part of so many tribes, one has to learn to give back more than anything else. Yes, they also share my posts in huge numbers and I am so grateful to my Tribesmate for doing that.

    Nothing like Triberr, and I strongly recommend every blogger to join it too. It might take a while to get your way around, but there are various posts and videos to help you with it. 🙂

    Thanks for sharing. Have a nice weekend…I know you always do 🙂

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 5:31 pm

      I cannot believe this one slipped by me from 8 years ago. The learning curve on Triberr really is huge. Few understand how to work the tribes after a few days. But learning the basics, relaxing and simply enjoying the process of helping people on the platform makes the difference. Way too many bloggers rush ahead mindlessly versus falling in love with the process of helping people on Triberr. Promote fellow bloggers. Join tribes. Drop genuine comments on blogs and on Triberr itself. Blogging gets easier if you make a seismic impact wherever you show up. Triberr is one of those spots where you can show up frequently to make a real impact. The secret is being persistent. Keep at it for a bit.

  3. Niraj Bhusal says:
    at 10:43 am

    Hello Ryan,
    Thanks for sharing these excellent tips. I have never heard about this before. Thanks again, I am going to try Triberr just from now and hope that I will be able to increase the traffic of my blog

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 6:01 pm

      Hi Niraj great to see you here. Make sure to join up and get social, and you’ll drive traffic for sure. Thanks again bro for reading and commenting 🙂

  4. Ken Kai says:
    at 11:01 am

    Definitely, definitely and definitely have to hit up the Triberr! Feel a little silly for leaving it this long. But there’s still time to get an account up and running!

    Yeah those statistics are sky rocketing Ryan. Well done on the great stats! But of course, a lot of it is quality content which you also write. That’s a big reason 🙂

    Hows the water over in Fiji by the way Ryan? Gotta show me some nice close snaps of it. Would be great to see.

    Cheers mate. Giving it a tweet,


    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 6:00 pm

      Hi Ken, yep the quality content helps too….and outreach. That 1-2 punch. The water is SO clear I’ll post a few more pics for you. As for the beach, it’s black sands, and not a beachy beach in these parts, in Savusavu. More for snorkeling as there are rocks in many spots and huge volcanic formations. Thanks dude appreciate it 🙂

  5. Kerry Russell says:
    at 12:33 pm

    Hi Ryan!

    Thanks for the recommended resources shared in this post to help understand how Triberr works. Looking forward to reading them over the weekend.

    As you know, I’ve been playing with Triberr just recently, but so far I still haven’t worked out how to fully leverage the platform.

    I’ve joined a couple of tribes, including yours, but members of the Tribes can’t see my RSS feed (yet) because I’ve not been added as a member, just a follower.

    From what I can gather, you join Tribes as a follower first, and then you actively engage with the members, share their content, etc…

    And hopefully, with consistent effort, the chief will notice and upgrade you from a follow to a member. THEN your blog posts appear in the content stream for other members to share, etc.

    Is that right Ryan?

    Triberr is definitely including in my aggressive bloggers outreach strategy – and this post has been a great help, so thank you once again. 🙂

    Kerry Russell

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 5:57 pm

      Hi Kerry, I just added you as a member yesterday; I didn’t realize you were following up until that point. Your posts should show up; just go to settings, click assign tribes, and you can add your blog to any tribe where you’re a member. You’re doing great. Keep being super social, and sharing content, as active members gain so many invites. Thanks so much Kerry.

  6. Carol Amato says:
    at 2:55 pm

    Hi Ryan!

    Loved your post and the topic is so very relevant – awesome! (and love the number 13) ha ha

    * About your picture: absolutely beautiful, and I didn’t realize that the sand was black from volcanic ash influencing the color!

    It’s so interesting! What a stark contrast to the blue sky, simply breathtaking! I lived on the Gulf Coast of Florida for 21 years and enjoyed the white sanded beaches with sea oats and dunes, so this is a huge difference and one that I find just gorgeous. *

    About your topic, I have really enjoyed the Triberr community and am benefiting greatly as I hope I am benefiting others as well.

    As you are proof, it’s a fantastic traffic source. I couldn’t agree more! 🙂 Giving freely first is the key to most things and definitely is true on Triberr. Absolutely comments and social sharing go a long way in evidencing social proof and blogger outreach and engagement.

    Have bookmarked Jim’s LeadersWest site and will definitely go over it with a fine tooth comb, so thank you for sharing this awesome resource!

    Love your first tip, and have found regular publishing does definitely give the benefits you mention, keeps you in the stream, and not pushed down too far… My regular schedule is 2 per week, but have had to adjust these last two weeks, which is fine occasionally, I think.

    Yeah, love to join active and targeted tribes. I’m on the lookout for more, and focus three days a week to joining additional tribes and sharing content and queuing up shares in Buffer.

    I will be increasing my comments on posts I read and comment on – on the original page, because that’s adding value to the tribe. You do a beautiful job of this, so thanks for the awesome example in this area.

    Question: How much time do you spend sharing content of members of tribes you’re just a ‘follower’ of? I’m trying to get added as a member to a few tribes and sharing on a regular basis and commenting isn’t working at getting me added. Don’t know if I should ditch my efforts and just focus on ones I’m already a member of.

    Yes, I wholeheartedly agree with reading the blog post in order to be able to give value and have the right context for your comments.

    Love that you coined the “Triberr 1-2 punch” <— going to remember that and will start implementing all the time instead of sometimes.

    It’s great that you drive home the fact that relevancy is important, and it definitely is. I too venture out a bit in order to keep things human, as we all surf for things in our personal lives too, but the keeping the main thing the main thing is definitely noted.

    I should do a post on Triberr as I’ve done one but it was more of an introductory and general post.

    Loved your tips, Ryan and will be sharing right now…

    Talk soon,
    – Carol

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 5:53 pm

      Wow thank Carol for the epic comment! It’s tough to say, time-wise. I think I spend about 15 to 20 minutes every 3 or 4 hours, sharing, and a little extra time commenting on Triberr. I spend the bulk of my time posting comments on the actual blogs themselves and of course, promoting through social media channels. Wow, Florida sounds so beautiful. It’s funny; a handful of beaches on Fiji’s Islands – there are 217 island here – are white sand, like many in Thailand (our fave country to travel to), but most are volcanic, black sand. My feet look dirty as can be when I return from a walk on the beach but wash off in a second lol….thanks so much again, appreciate it Carol.

  7. Don Purdum says:
    at 3:36 pm

    Hi Ryan,

    Thank you so much for inviting me to your Tribe. It’s been a great experience and I’m loving the connections I’m making as a result.

    I’m brand new to Triberr so I’m still figuring it out a little. Not that it’s hard from a user perspective but from trying to find the right tribes. Some Tribes owners are not much into letting members join, but they appear to love followers, lol…

    So, I am taking your lead and leaving comments that will be helpful to the tribes.

    Unit this post I didn’t realize you could follow someone. Thanks for sharing Adam’s page. I will certainly follow him, and you, now that I know that.

    Thank you for teaching me more about this neat tool! I look forward to mastering it soon.

    I hope you are enjoying your weekend!

    ~ Don Purdum

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 5:44 pm

      Hi Don, Yep that was the biggest challenge for me too. Finding good, targeted and engaging tribes is a must. Sometimes this takes a bit….but I just like making my tribe the most engaging one to attract new members 😉 Thanks Don, have a great weekend.

  8. Kevin Duncan says:
    at 4:07 pm

    Hey Ryan,

    Sorry for missing your last few posts. Needless to say, that 8,317-word behemoth post of mine monopolized much of my time and I’ve been playing catch up all week!

    But, I did get a new post published this week (you are mentioned in it, in case you didn’t know), and I’m finally (finally!) getting to check out some of my favorite blogs.


    I may have to print this post of yours so I can have it handy. I have heard of Triberr, but it’s not something I have looked into yet.

    It sounds like I need to. This may be a weekend project…

    Hope all is beautiful and well in Fiji!

    Talk to you again soon.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 5:42 pm

      Hi Kevin, No worries 😉 Thanks so much for stopping by and thanks again for mentioning me! I image you were such a busy bee, with your epic post. Triberr rocks, really. If you join let me know; I’ll invite you to our tribe immediately. Likewise buddy, enjoyed your weekend.

  9. Lewis LaLanne says:
    at 7:44 pm

    Hey Ryan,

    Thank you for the reminder to quit neglecting my Triberr profile. I comment here and there maybe once or twice a week but I don’t concentrate on giving back specifically to a community like this. It seems like it’d make it easier to do so rather than spread the love far and wide.

    I’m grateful to have this post and Jim’s as guidelines to help me get on track with this awesome resource that Dino has provided.

    It’s cool to see that you’ve used your suggestions to catapult yourself forward the way you have. I’ve seen you in many places, as your post suggests, and I’m glad that it is paying off for you in the many ways that it has.

    Looking forward to seeing you continue to evolve forward with your generous efforts to give back to this community.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 4:01 am

      My pleasure Lewis. Triberr works so well when you are super active and engage in all the right spots. These are the 2 keys, to really rock it out on the network. Thanks so much for sharing.

  10. Emebu says:
    at 3:14 am

    Hello Ryan, this is an eye opener, i have never thought of it all this while, i am going right away to give it a trial. Thanks for posting.

  11. Pamela Moran says:
    at 11:15 am

    Fascinating, Ryan! So happy to have stumbled on this post and to have found your blog (and book).

    I’ve been a member of Triberr for bit, but it’s been hit and miss, mostly on my part because of sporadic participation. However, my website’s been recently updated and I’m starting to blog again. BFP has been bookmarked and shared!


    PS: Loving your pics, Fiji’s been on my list of places to visit for awhile.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 4:16 pm

      Hi Pamela, Thanks so much for stopping by and reading 🙂 That updated website, and newfound blogging mojo, can push one to Tribe it up again. Awesome, come on and join us…it’s truly an amazing place. Thanks again Pamela.

  12. Andrew says:
    at 5:17 pm

    Hey Ryan,

    Great post here. I just recently started to understand and use triberr and I’m loving it – and I’m sort of disappointed that it took this long to get on it but oh well.

    You made some really great points here in this post and I agree with everything that you said … and will implement them myself to increase my “action” on triberr.

    I have a question though. If you join a tribe as a follower and you’re sharing content of other bloggers regularly, how soon would you send a message that you would like to become a member of that tribe?

    I’m with a few tribes now and sharing their content, but I just don’t know how soon to ask them if I could upgrade an become a member of the tribe.

    Let me know. But anyway, thanks for this post. Very informative.

    Hope you have a great rest of the weekend.

    – Andrew

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 7:20 pm

      Hi Andrew, Hmmm….great question. I ask most folks immediately if the tribe is relevant to my blog, but then I get to sharing content and commenting on the tribe’s updates immediately too. If most chiefs see you as being an active, live body and your blog is relevant to the central theme you should be upgraded to being a member, no probs. Thanks so much for reading and sharing Andrew. You too 🙂

  13. Lisa says:
    at 5:56 pm

    Ryan, I cannot imagine blogging without the help of Triberr. I would not get so many tweets and other social shares out there without Triberr. I’ve met many new bloggers there as well.
    I’m part of 76 tribes and have 3 of my own. I recently created one just for my fun photography blog. The other 2 are for SEO, blogging and social media. (I know I may need to narrow the niche after reading your great eBook)…
    I like your advice to comment. I just checked my tribes and saw I had comments I hadn’t responded to yet. On my way…
    One thing – I wish they had a mobile app for it. I do use Triberr on my photo but just to share posts. Not easy to check comments and do other things from mobile. Or is there one I don’t know about? Must ask Dino about that.
    Hope you are enjoying your weekend Ryan!

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 7:18 pm

      Wow Lisa, 76 tribes? Awesome! I also didn’t know Triberr wasn’t on mobile. I bet you Dino is working on an app for that as for folks use it. I’m always lap topping it work-wise, on Triberr so I never new. So happy you are finding my eBook useful, and thanks for the kind words….you have a great weekend too Lisa 🙂

  14. Sah Spence says:
    at 10:23 pm

    just stumbled across this and WOW so glad I did, hadn’t heard of triberr so looking forward to giving it go. This is a great post, thanks for going into such depth on the topic and sharing – Sah x

  15. Brittany says:
    at 1:05 am

    Hey Ryan! I’m so thrilled to have been invited to your tribe. I feel inspired to reinvigorate my Triberr efforts. Lately I’ve been sticking to commenting on blogs directly, I’m having trouble finding time to do both… I don’t know how you do it, man! You’re like the energizer bunny!

    I wanted to give you a heads up, you have a typo here:

    “Join as Many Relevant Tribes as Possible

    Emphasis on “relevant.” As I’ve mentioned before – and as you know – Blogging from Paradise is no travel blog. BFP shares blogging tips to help you retire to a life of island hopping.

    I run a blogging BOG…”

    You probably didn’t mean to say blogging bog =)

    Happy Traveling!


    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 1:13 am

      Cool, thanks so much for catching that typo Brittany. Doing both can be a challenge but sharing a line or 2 on Triberr, compared to my big comments on blogs, is working OK for me time-wise. Thanks so much again, and have a great week Brittany 🙂

  16. Mi Muba says:
    at 6:20 am

    Hi Ryan

    Sweet are the uses of Triberr and very sweet are the points you mentioned here to make the most of this awesome resource.

    At every social media one-way traffic never works. If you need comments, you have to comment at other shares. This is a tit-for-tat era on social media and you must follow the golden rule of “give good and get good or even better”.

    I am a big fan of your style of writing. You also arouse our feelings of envy mentioning where are you roaming and how you are enjoying at a pleasant beach of a well known resort. You are so lucky blogger having fun and work together.

    Have a great day and keep enjoying.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 2:59 pm

      Mi, the one way traffic note is so well put. It doesn’t work. Selfish bloggers get no where on Triberr or in life, so just help folks out on the network and you’ll reap wonderful returns. Thanks for reading and sharing. Will do, you too Mi 🙂

  17. Lauren G Reliford (Queen of Forgiveness) says:
    at 8:02 am

    Right on! I used to be a part of some tribe groups for syndication, but I do not think that they worked as socially as you are talking about with this Triberr.

    I do know that being in active groups where you share each others stuff and comment on each others blogs works magnificently.

    When I first began blogging I was a part of many different blog community groups. I participated in them all, because I lived with my mom and dad. So let’s just face it. I had the time.

    Now, that I do not have as much time, I am sure nicheing down and joining a few tribes will be idea.

    Looking forward to trying this Triberr out. I just signed up!

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 2:58 pm

      Awesome Lauren, great to see you on board! Be super active, and share a bunch of content relevant to your specific niche, and the sky will be the limit for you. Relevancy is so key. Thanks for reading and have a great week Lauren.

  18. Bruno Buergi says:
    at 11:33 am

    Thank you Ryan for this information about Triberr. I once registered but I did not so much with it. After reading your post, I definitely go back to Triberr and engage with other bloggers.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 3:08 pm

      Awesome Bruno, do hop in and chat on Triberr. I look forward to seeing you over there. Thanks for reading and sharing.

  19. TimothyTorrents says:
    at 11:38 am

    I actually found out about Triberr through one of your articles, Ryan. I still haven’t figured out how to use it for maximum results but this article definitely helped point me in the right direction. It’s nice to see some people sharing my links on Twitter more often than usual. Maybe I’ll do a case study on Triberr…

    Anyways, thanks for all of these tips, I’ll make sure to implement them when I’m tinkering with Triberr!

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 2:56 pm

      Cool Timothy, definitely dive in and be super active. The real secret on Triberr is to comment, to share and to persist in relevant spots. Thanks buddy…have a great week.

  20. donna merrill says:
    at 8:00 pm

    Hi Ryan,

    When it comes to Triberr, one can pump up readership so quickly. I was on it a while back but had to take a hiatus for a while. Producing and selling my own products was my key focus and I just couldn’t keep up with all the traffic.

    But like I said, a hiatus…I’ll be back because I know how powerful Triberr is. Once you find the right tribes to join, Pay it forward, you immediately see how quickly your readership grows.

    I met Adam there and he is amazing! There are great bloggers that I still have connections with.

    Oh yes…create your own tribe is absolutely the thing to do!

    Thanks for writing about Triberr because I know it is a fantastic place to be as a blogger.


    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 11:21 pm

      Awesome Donna. When you do jump back into Triberr, full force, please let me know. I’d be honored to have you as a member in my tribe, Blogging from Paradise. It’s an amazing platform. Thanks so much for sharing Donna and have a great week.

  21. Deborah Tutnauer, MEd, MSW says:
    at 12:11 am

    Hi Ryan,

    I came across a comment of yours on Adrienne Smith’s blog and just had to hop over here and see what you were doing! I’m thrilled to have landed on this Triberr tutorial blog as Triberr is where I know I must head. I am not primarily a blogger, but a success coach for entrepreneurs. I use my blog as a tool for engaging, providing value and meeting new people and have relied for a long time on SEO and the big 4 social media sites!. I’m in search of more “real” and only recently learned about Triberr.

    I’ll be taking time to go through this post again and the links you’ve provided. I’m excited to meet people who are serious about providing real value and supporting others. The “Facebook” mentality has gotten old and frustrating..

    BTW… I’ve traveled a lot of the world but never the South Pacific. It looks beautiful!! Thank you for including the pictures.


    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 2:08 am

      Hi Deborah, thanks so much for stopping by and sharing. Triberr is a fun platform for doing social – and blogging – the right way. It’s great for success coaches like yourself or anybody who wants to make friends, create value and grow business. Thanks so much, and my pleasure Deborah. It’s our first time in the South Pacific too. What a fab place. Have a great week!

  22. Kimsea Sok says:
    at 2:20 am

    Thanks for sharing the valuable social media platform and your secret tip, Ryan..! I just register Triberr a new moment ago, but I still not convenience with that yet. I am going to learn more about that..!

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 5:34 am

      Hi Kimsea, happy to see you on board with Triberr. If you have any questions do let me know, ok? Thanks for stopping by and reading.

      • Kimsea Sok says:
        at 1:06 am

        Well…! I am so sorry for being late in reply, but because I did not found notify me reply comment thus it is a bit late of replying. Alright, Ryan…! I am okay with Triberr. I am sure that I will let you know, if got some issued..! Thanks for always support me.

      • Ryan Biddulph says:
        at 10:29 am

        Kimsea thanks for stopping by!

  23. rohan Bhardwaj says:
    at 6:40 am


    I have been a member of Triberr for so long, but I wasn’t active over there. Maybe I didn’t understood it at that time.

    After reading this post, I added my rss feeds of my blog, seriously I did it now.

    My next thing will be to interact with some of the post, and join some tribes.

    Thanks Ryan, I will check my Triberr progress, and perhaps follow your activity to see how to do it right each day.

    You are awesome Ryan.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 12:59 am

      Hi Rohan, thanks so much. Simply being active, and sharing, and chatting, makes all the difference in the world. The basics work well on any networking site. Thanks again for reading sharing Rohan.

  24. Brenda Lee says:
    at 8:13 am

    Hi Ryan!

    These tips are awesome! I’m on Triberr but I see now that I need to seriously up my game on there. I’ve been slack in my blogging but have recently become more focused so I should be uping my game there too. I keep hearing more and more about how valuable Triberr is. Can’t go wrong without trying it right? I’m like Lisa above though, I truly wish there was a good mobile app. I do a lot by phone and it’s definitely not good for commenting.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 1:58 pm

      Hi Brenda, Triberr is fun, and oh so rewarding too. I’d suggest to be all in; fully commit to working the network and you’ll see so many benefits from your diligent, persistent efforts. Comment a bunch, start your own tribe and share relevant content, and you can’t go wrong. Thanks so much for sharing Brenda.

  25. Catherine Holt says:
    at 10:10 am

    I’m very thankful for you introducing me to Triberr Ryan. Whilst I am still getting the hang of it, I am enjoying connecting with people and I am trying to engage as much as possible.

    Like you say, there is only a real point in joining tribes of relevance. My strategy at the moment is not to join lots of tribes, but to be an active member of just a few. I know that I am struggling with time at the moment, so there is no point in trying to stretch myself even thinner and then not come across as an active participant. I plan to be active in just a few tribes and then build from there.

    So far, it’s certainly proving to be a great platform 🙂

    Sharing this now…through Triberr of course!!

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 1:47 pm

      Hi Catherine, I love the discipline of your strategy. I’m seeing your comments again and again, and noting your shares. This is the smart way to do Triberr, or to work any channel for that matter. Be in a few targeted spots and make an impact while you’re there. Awesome, thanks so much 🙂

  26. Adrienne says:
    at 8:31 pm

    Hey Ryan,

    I love Triberr, I’ve been with them since the beginning. I’m part of a lot of tribes but I’ve found that a lot of them obviously don’t know what they’re doing and they just let anyone join without really seeing if they’re even in the same niche.

    Now you know I love to share other people’s content but if it’s way outside my niche all the time then my followers on Twitter are going to start wondering what the heck I’m doing. They’re looking for good stuff they can sink their teeth in. So I have a LOT of people muted for that reason.

    Now I don’t comment a lot on the posts in Triberr because I do not have the time to comment everywhere on the planet but those people are very aware of who is sharing their content and some of them I’m loyal readers as well.

    I think it really helped though that I was one of the first too so I’ve been around the community for years now. I don’t know if I would have that kind of luck if I were just starting.

    But if anyone wants to know how to get people’s attention then you do have to make that connection with them by chatting with them in the tribe you want to join and just try to keep that conversation going but also visit their blogs, comment and of course share. It all takes time but it’s time worth spent.

    Glad you’re having success with Triberr, I just love this platform.


    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 12:52 am

      Adrienne, excellent points all around. We need relevance more than anything, to be true to our followings. Also, you need to publish quality posts in a tribe or people will tune you out, quickly. Some Triberr chiefs allow poor quality posts to be shared, watering down the value of the tribes. Not good. I can see why you’re having success with Triberr Adrienne. You really care about others and this shines through with all that you do. Thanks so much for sharing.

  27. David Pheng says:
    at 8:27 pm

    Hi Ryan Biddulph.
    Thank you for spend your time writing this article. Before i didn’t realize that tribber can drive traffic to my blog until i read this post.
    You’re a good writer, Keep writing more.

  28. Karl Ace says:
    at 8:16 pm

    That virtual assistant of yours look nasty feisty LOL but I love your work environment. Cool office views!

  29. Drewry says:
    at 5:15 am

    Quick question for you..

    Do you know if Triberr is SEO friendly to the point that the site is possibly a “do follow?”

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 5:35 am

      Hi Drewry, not sure about that, but it matters not to me. I’m looking for friends over link juice 😉 Thanks for checking in.

  30. Anda says:
    at 3:01 pm

    Hey Ryan, excellent post! You are a great, motivational speaker. I think I’ve got lots of new ideas from your post and it’s time to get down to work. I still can’t figure out though how you can juggle all the things you do and still have time to enjoy life. Mine is a little on hold since I started this blog and I am sort of tired of that. Any advice?

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 3:11 pm

      Anda thanks so much. I’d say know why you want to blog, and tie that reason to being free, and you’ll see success.

  31. L says:
    at 7:12 am

    Hi again Ryan,

    Thanks heaps for the tips on Triberrr!

    I actually had never heard of Triberrr before. I checked it out briefly after I read about it here on your blog last week. But I’m always hesitant to join yet another social network unless I feel relatively sure it will be worthwhile and also understand how to use it effectively… because, social networks can take a lot of time!

    So thanks heaps for the details on how Triberrr works and how to use it effectively. You obviously know how to do it well – look at all the flares on this post alone! Yeeha! Go man, go.

    Looking forward to reading more of your posts here.

    cheers, Lash

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 3:57 pm

      Hi Lash, Awesome….and smart move on being picky before you join a social network/tribe. Work 1 or 2 really well and you’ll see the greatest benefits. Thanks so much.

  32. pragati says:
    at 8:50 am

    Hi Ryan,
    Or should I say Chief! I am totally guilty of playing hooky from Triberr..but am off to check out your new tribe..and join 🙂

  33. Violet says:
    at 11:17 am

    Hi Ryan

    After reading your post I have just joined! Traffic to my blog is abysmal. Onward and upward eh.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 6:23 pm

      Violet your traffic will improve. Add yourself to niche specific tribes. Use the search bar at the page’s top and become an active member in tribes. Chat. Share member’s posts. Your traffic will jump, as will your trust factor and also, your blogging income.

  34. Cole Wiebe says:
    at 3:38 pm

    Hi Ryan,

    Thanks for the reminder. I joined Triberr some time back, but never really did much with it. Most of my new traffic has come from LinkedIn and Google+.

    With so many options, it’s helpful to read other success stories, and I will budget some of my limited marketing time for Triberr.



    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 6:43 pm

      Cole, likewise 😉 I have been diligent, and recently, not as diligent on Triberr. Time for old Triberr smart pants to follow his own advice 😉 I know sharing posts and commenting on the network and on Triberr tribe mate’s blogs is the way to go. Now to do it. I’m working to filter streams now by letting go non-relevant tribes; helps me focus on the blogging tips themed blogs I want to visit. Thanks Cole!

  35. Fabhres Holidays says:
    at 4:32 am

    i just came across this on google search engine and WOW so glad I did, hadn’t heard of a triberr site so looking forward.

    I think it really helped though that I was one of the first too so I’ve been around the community for years now. I don’t know if I would have that kind of luck if I were just starting.

    This is a great post, thanks for going into such depth on the topic and sharing
    Have a nice day

  36. jossef says:
    at 2:56 am

    I have not used Tribber before and honestly did not know about it at all, Thanks for the introduction i will try and follow your tips thanks a lot

  37. Tek Team says:
    at 11:57 am

    These were all very helpful, thank you! One note I had about Triberr was that we are unable to link Google Plus to it. We are a blog affiliated with a company, and would prefer not to link our company’s social networks to Triberr, which means our profile/cover photos are blank. However, we run a Google+ page specifically tailored around the blog. Any advice on that issue?

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 12:39 am

      TT not sure how to get around it but really, your blog is the key link up on Triberr. Thanks for sharing!

  38. Rahul Yadav says:
    at 4:47 am

    Awesome post Ryan. Thank you for discussing all the steps so nicely that helped me a lot. Thanks for the valuable tips, learned a lot. Really Informative Post

    Rahul Yadav

  39. Navule says:
    at 7:41 am

    Great article indeed. I never knew of Triberr until I read this post. Thanks a lot for sharing valuable tips.

  40. Salman Asghar says:
    at 2:39 am

    Hey Ryan, excellent post! You are a great, motivational… new ideas arise from your post and it’s time to get down to work. These tips are awesome.Using SmartPhone for this will be too handy

  41. Asha says:
    at 1:10 am

    hey Ryan,

    Thanks for this useful post. i am a new blogger, blogging from Tanzania. i was searching on how to increase the traffic the i came across your post. it is very useful. i will use all the tips accordingly.

  42. Ashly says:
    at 2:13 am

    No doubt Triberr is good. But to be honest, I am not very active on it. I find it very boring but since I have about 8 Million reach, perhaps I should be more active. Good information here.

  43. Angela says:
    at 3:59 pm

    hello,thanks for this great information it is very helpful to a member of triberr like me,i will do everything you have mentioned because i would love to increase my traffic.

  44. Kurt Kummerer says:
    at 9:26 am


    Great in depth post on using Triberr. You mentioned Triberr in 13 Tips to Make Your Blogger Outreach Campaign Sizzle eBook. A must read for any blogger especially those that are starting out or new to the game. No really, other readers of this blog need to read that ebook if you have not done so already. I found these Triberr tips on your blog and I plan on using them as I set up a Triberr profile 2 days ago. I must admit it has taken 3 to 4 different times to get through this post as my 14 month old rug rat loves to touch the key board while his Daddy is on the computer.

    I must say whether it relates to sharing on social networks, commenting, or posting content it all comes down to being persistent. Also, you can apply the same logic to all areas of life – if you are persistent you will achieve what you set out to. I appreciate you sharing this information.


  45. Shawn says:
    at 2:13 pm

    I actually found out about Triberr through one of your articles, Ryan. I still haven’t figured out how to use it for maximum results but this article definitely helped point me in the right direction. It’s nice to see some people sharing my links on Twitter more often than usual. Maybe I’ll do a case study on Triberr…

  46. Raymond says:
    at 2:03 pm

    Blogger outreach is about making friends with top bloggers. I made outreach my #1 goal on joining Triberr with my new blog.

  47. Jessica says:
    at 7:27 am

    I’ve been a member of Triberr for bit, but it’s been hit and miss, mostly on my part because of sporadic participation. However, my website’s been recently updated and I’m starting to blog again. BFP has been bookmarked and shared!

  48. Vineet Gupta says:
    at 11:12 am

    Hey Ryan,

    Thanks for this post. I was looking for a tutorial in google How to use Triberr & I came across your blog post.

    You have explained it very neatly. Good work buddy.

    Thanks for sharing 🙂

  49. Clement Lim says:
    at 4:37 pm

    Hi Ryan

    Thanks again for commenting on my post on bloggingtips.com.

    I’ve been considering joining Triberr for a while. I was a bit apprehensive that it would just be full of spammers. But today I read a discussion on inbound.org about using triberr. Then I chanced upon your post. I feel much more comfortable about Triberr now.

    I’m signing up.

    Thanks for posting this.


    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 5:09 pm

      My pleasure Clement! It really is a fun, prospering network because folks are super active over there. Thanks for reading!

  50. Robin khokhar says:
    at 10:19 am

    Hi Ryan,
    I was Knowing about the triberr as i once read a little about it from some other source. But was not knowing that how to use it. And with the help of your post i have gained a great knowledge and easy steps to using Triberr.
    Thanks a lot.

  51. Valerie says:
    at 1:05 pm

    Hi Ryan,
    Just found this post, and wanted to say thanks! I joined triberr a month ago and, while it took me awhile to figure it out, I am enjoying it. I started my own tribe and I love your advice about inspiring my tribe mates and being chatty. Hadn’t really thought of that…duh!
    Lots of great tips that I intend to incorporate into my triberr experience.
    Thanks again!

  52. Sara says:
    at 2:16 am

    Hi, Ryan. I’ve been tweeting your stuff for a while now so thought I’d drop you a comment.

    I’ve been using Triberr for a while, but I must say as a newbie, it was kind of hard to get the hang of it.

    I’m sharing tips on how to use Triberr to my mailing list and found your post. Yay! Some of these I don’t do. I used to comment a lot inside Triberr and think I should do more.

    Added this to my StumbleUpon as I’ll refer to it soon.

    Enjoy your day.

    Sara @SaraDuggan.me

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 2:40 am

      Hi Sara,

      Hey Twitter buddy! Thanks for all of your RTs on the network. Much appreciated 🙂

      I too pulled back on commenting on the platform. Also due for some engagement over there because it’s an easy way to gain traction, to build friendships, to gain invites into more tribes and to drive blog traffic through Triberr.

      You too; have an awesome weekend.


  53. Anthony Manzolillo says:
    at 7:17 pm

    Really great article Ryan! I never heard of Triber but I followed a link from SEJ to this page. That’s the good news. I am not member of Triberr at the moment, obviously, but I am going to check it out. I still have some pages to finish on my site before I feel like I can provide additional content and be active. Thanks man! – The Dude

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 8:50 pm

      Hi Anthony,

      Way cool 🙂 I wrote an article years ago that always seems to be on page 1, second spot of Google, on Triberr. SEJ likely picked it up.

      Check it out dude. Fabulous platform for meeting and greeting fellow bloggers from your niche, leading to all kinds of prospering for both parties.

      Definitely dive in now; your site is great. You are worthy LOL 😉 Seriously though, you have the content, the value and the energy to rock it out on Triberr. Go for it!

      Thanks for commenting 🙂


  54. Samuel Mogbolu says:
    at 1:18 pm

    I just started Triberr about two weeks ago. This article finally breaks things down for me. Thank you kindly. I’m so going to follow your tribe.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 6:46 am

      Hi Samuel,

      Awesome-sauce my friend 🙂 So happy to help.

      See you on Triberr.

      Thanks for commenting 🙂


  55. 360nobs says:
    at 12:22 pm

    I just started Triberr about two weeks ago. This article finally breaks things down for me. Thank you kindly. I’m so going to follow your tribe.

  56. Brad says:
    at 11:20 am

    Thanks for a GREAT post. I just joined Triberr and I’m trying to decide if it is still relevant. Hopefully, there are still quality people there, but it looks to me like there are a lot of tribes full of inactive accounts.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 1:04 pm

      Plenty of active tribes there Brad 😉 Like most networks, when you are super active on it and share folks’ content, those active users will find you. I drive a slew of Triberr traffic because I work the network daily. Any questions, let me know!

  57. Martin Burt says:
    at 11:48 am

    Hi Ryan, Just joined Triberr and searched on Google to find some tips to best use it. Stumbled on this post and didn’t bother reading elsewhere, I think I have enough here to keep me going lol I have followed you and of course will be commenting and sharing your posts… Thanks again for a great post.

  58. Bubbie Gunter says:
    at 8:35 am

    Hi Ryan,
    Because I am a “Triberr” (what would you call someone who loves Triberr LOL). I have experienced great success with Triberr for the reasons you stated:
    1. I show up EVERYDAY to check on Tribe Members, their content and their needs.
    2. I am a fan of reciprocity! I make sure to comment on the Triberr comments section that the post was shared. THIS helps get you on the radar FAST!
    3. I also follow your advice on commenting on the actual post itself.

    These three points which you perfectly elaborated on have been the reason for my success on Triberr. If I could disclose one more Triberr “Secret” I use, I created a special Twitter List. The members of this Twitter list have shared my content from Triberr.
    * It is a way to continue to play it forward:
    * It keeps your Tribe Members who share your content happy (who doesn’t like their Tweets RTed, or Liked right?)
    Following your advice and incorporating my own, I have been able to receaive upwards of 50 shares per post not to mention RT’s and Likes…

    Just my thoughts,
    – Bubbie

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 11:13 am

      Hi Bubbie,

      Great adds dude! I love the idea of using a Twitter list to strengthen bonds with Triberr-mates. I actually doubled down on Twitter last week in the engagement department. Now I pop in 3-4 times a day to RT other folk’s stuff, to help people, to chat, to ask and answer questions and just a bit of following my lists and connecting with Tweeters has been a wonderful traffic and engagement driver. Thanks for the rocking comment!

  59. Bubbie Gunter says:
    at 9:16 am

    Hi Ryan,
    Sorry after my comment I thought of a particular question I had. You show a picture of the number of “Flares” you received on a post… What are Flares and how come I am not showing any on my Triberr pages.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 11:10 am

      Hi Bubbie, This is actually an image of my old post, and old social sharing plugins. Now I remember it. So it’s just a WordPress Screenshare and the Flares are just numbers generating from a WordPress plugin, and have nothing to do with Triberr.

  60. DEXTER ROONA says:
    at 4:06 am

    I don’t use Triberr as much as I should, in fact, I only really syndicate to it with the Triberr WordPress Plugin which I find useful. I need to revisit my own Triberr post and update it and get it ranking.
    Regards Dexter

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 12:48 pm

      I like it Dexter. Snaffu alert; 2 weeks back I checked my Triberr profile. Turns out my updates had not populated through my feed in 3 months. Uploaded WordPress plugin and everything works A-OK. Glad I caught that 😉

  61. DEXTER ROONA says:
    at 4:08 am

    OHH thats cool just did a Google search for Triberr guide and im already at number 10 page 1… now to update and see if we can really get some traction 😉

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 12:47 pm

      Good deal bro! I was on page 1 for a minute. A little tweaking and some traffic later you betcha you will move up on page 1.

  62. Marlin Mclamb says:
    at 1:50 pm

    I love your blog.. very nice colors & theme. Did you create this website yourself or did you hire someone to do it for you? Plz respond as I’m looking to construct my own blog and would like to know where u got this from. cheers|

  63. Donna Merrill says:
    at 3:18 pm

    Wow Ryan,
    This takes me back. I was so inspired by “tribes” a book by Seth Godin that I named my blog after it. When it comes down to it from my beginning blogging days till now, we have to realize we are a tribe of bloggers.
    As we visit other blogs, comment and share, we start building a tight network of bloggers. And being here so long I’ve made great friends too like YOU.

    • Ryan Biddulph says:
      at 3:32 pm

      Likewise Donna. I came across this oldie and had to add some of my friend’s names. We do all we do through tribes. Everything happens through a sense of community with all of us helping one another.

  64. Anda says:
    at 8:23 pm

    Hi Ryan,
    Great post! I’ve been active on Triberr for a long time and that paid off indeed! I envy you for having such a ‘tropical’ office. I wish I could blog from Paradise, like you, but I can’t complain too much. California is not so bad after all. You are right, you need to take is slower to enjoy that Paradise, but if you tell me that publishing 2-3 posts a week means ‘slower’, I’ll have to contradict you. I only publish one post a week and that keeps me busy for 6-7 hours a day. Am I too slow, maybe?

  65. Glen says:
    at 10:00 am

    You are my inspiration, I have few blogs and occasionally run out from post

Would you like to share your thoughts?

Your email address will not be published.