×

OneUp

Schedule and automatically recycle your social media posts

OneUp

Schedule and automatically recycle your social media posts

OneUp: Many blog posts, podcasts, YouTube videos, or other social media posts are considered "evergreen" content - meaning that post will still be relevant and interesting 6, 12, and 18 months from now. But when you share something on social media, it is typically only seen by 5% of your followers.

The idea behind OneUp is to provide an easy way to recycle your evergreen content automatically, making it seen by a much wider audience, and driving more engagement, traffic, and business. You just add a post, then select the interval and frequency that you would like it recycled.

Happy to be featured on BetaList!

OneUp has been built to solve this problem:

🤓 You create content, whether it be a blog post, podcast, YouTube video, or something else
🤞 As soon as it's live, you share it (only once) across your social media accounts
😢 It's seen by only ~5% of your followers 👎

With OneUp, you can easily schedule that same post to be recycled for a specific number of times, at set intervals = More engagement, more traffic, more business.

For example, if you want to share your latest blog post once a month for the next 3 months, you can do that in about 10 seconds.

OneUp works with Facebook, Twitter, Pinterest, Linkedin, Instagram, and Google+.

How is OneUp different from Buffer?

Buffer is an awesome tool, and we respect everything they do! However, Buffer does not allow you to recycle your posts. You would have to manually schedule the same post over and over again 😕

How is OneUp different from MeetEdgar?

MeetEdgar is another great social media management tool. However, it starts at a steep $49/month, and doesn't work with Pinterest or G+.

Like OneUp, MeetEdgar allows you to recycle your evergreen posts, but it requires that you upload posts to a queue. The more content you add to your queue, the less frequently your posts will resurface. Depending on what you're looking for, MeetEdgar could be a great solution.

However, many people just want their posts to be recycled at a set interval, like "once a month for the next 3 months", without having to do the mental calendar math:

If I have 56 posts in my queue and I add my blog post, how often will it be republished if I am sharing 3 posts a day, but adding 2-5 more each week?

Sign in with Twitter to join the discussion