It’s a simple fix for Twitter: just mute all of your mentions from the company’s public feed, including those related to the election.
But it would be nice if Twitter could do something similar for its private feed, too.
The social media giant’s guidelines are so confusing, the company has even had to change them in the past.
Here’s how to fix them, in case you’re a new user.
Don’t mention anything about the election in the first paragraph of a tweet.
The problem: The first paragraph in tweets from any of Twitter’s 4.4 million-plus users are generally about politics, not politics.
So, even if you’re talking about the outcome of an election, you won’t get noticed unless you mention the topic in the second paragraph.
It’s also a terrible way to introduce yourself.
If you want to get noticed, you should just write “president elect.”
Don “unfollow” any user.
It may be a simple enough thing, but it’s a little hard to do without making it difficult to get a follow back.
Followers who unfollow you on Twitter will get their accounts blocked and can’t tweet with you, so if you don’t want to use them, you might want to think twice about this.
Make sure your followers don’t know you’re following them.
If they don’t, you’ll get flagged by the Twitter bot, which may make it hard to follow.
Don, don, don’t.
This is the most important part.
Twitter has set these rules because the company doesn’t want anyone to think they’re following you.
You should probably avoid using their bot, because it won’t take a bot, even one that isn’t programmed to follow you, to follow your follower, even after they unfollowed you.
Don the #ProudTrump sticker.
You can make a big deal about the fact that you’re voting for the president of the United States, but a Twitter bot will flag you as a potential voter.
You’ll get a message telling you that you can’t use the service, but if you do use it, it won.
So if you are considering voting, don the #proudtrump sticker.
Don your red “MAGA” hat.
Trump supporters are obsessed with the color red, and many of them wear red hats in support of the president.
Twitter bots are constantly flagging them.
Don a t-shirt emblazoned with the phrase “Proud Trump.”
Trump supporters, in their endless quest to be “proud,” wear red shirts emblazening the phrase #POTUS.
Use your own Twitter account.
If your own account doesn’t have a photo of you holding a red “POTUS” shirt, you can use that photo to create a “P” icon on the bottom right of your Twitter profile picture.
Use an alternate Twitter account if you can.
A bot can easily set up a Twitter account for you, but most users don’t have the time or energy to use one.
To get a bot to flag you, follow this link to set up your own @realDonaldTrump account.
Make it fun.
Twitter’s bot can flag you for tweeting things that make you look like a bot.
Like, for example, if you tweet something like, “Why is the president still a Muslim?”
It’ll flag you with a message saying that your tweet is inappropriate.
Don an outfit that says “Pleased to be Trump,” and make it as funny as possible.
If possible, create a new Twitter account and use a photo that’s a combination of “P.” and “T.” in the upper left corner.
You don’t even have to make a picture of yourself.
Use a hashtag.
For example, “#POTUS POTUS.”
The hashtag is a nice way to make yourself stand out.
But you can also make it a hashtag for your political agenda or your favorite news story.
Use hashtag to show support for Trump.
Twitter lets you use a variety of hashtags for different things.
For instance, you could tweet, “Trump wins!
#TrumpPOTUS,” or “Trump won.
#TrumpGOP,” or “#TrumpPence,” or whatever.
Twitter doesn’t usually give a reason why a hashtag has been chosen, but we have a good idea why it was chosen.
For a better idea, check out this chart that shows which hashtags have been used the most in the U.S. since the presidential election.
Use different hashtags to stand out on Twitter.
You’re probably familiar with the popular #PencePence hashtag, which encourages you to retweet things like, “@realDonaldTrump trump wins!
It’s popular among people who support the president, and it’s also popular among Trump supporters.
The most popular hashtag for Trump supporters was #PENCEPENCE, which