Feb 28, 2017

Donate your Twitter followers for #OneBigTweet !

Harry Tattersall Smith
Feb 28th, 2017 - 2 mins read


It’s time for the Slactivists of the world to unite, we need you! Join us to help raise money for farmers in Africa with just a couple clicks and without spending a penny. (Sold already? Then get involved here)

It’s part of an exciting new charity campaign we are working on with the Producers Foundation called #OneBigTweet which is asking people to donate their Twitter followers rather than any money.

The aim is to build a Tweet so big that we can then auction it off for charity to help the Producers Foundation with the brilliant projects they are working on across Africa.

 How does it work?

  1. Visit onebigtweet.com and click to donate your followers.
  2. You pledge to let us send one, one time only, automatic Retweet from our eventual sponsor
  3. That’s it. It takes about 2 seconds, but the warm glow of doing good will probably last all day…

Donate your followers here

We are still looking for a #OneBigTweet sponsor


Are you interested in being the sponsor for #OneBigTweet? Or do you know someone that might be? We are still on the look out for a backer! We currently value it at $65k for a reach of 4.3 million but that number is only going to grow and grow as we get more people donating their followers !

How much would you pay on advertising for a Tweet to be viewed by upwards of 4 million that comes with all the positive PR of supporting a unique charity initiative!

Find out more about sponsoring here

Who are the Producers Foundation behind #OneBigTweet?

Kenya Tea - 49

The Producers Foundation works to empower smallholder farmers and their organisations. Their current programmes reach 280,000 smallholder tea, coffee and cocoa smallholder farmers across 12 countries in Africa, Latin America and Asia.

Find out more about their work here

Interested in getting involved in this unique cashless charity initiative? Sign up to donate your followers here.

Harry Tattersall Smith
Feb 28th, 2017 - 2 mins read