How to Create Pins That People Love to Pin on Pinterest [Infographic]


How to Create Pins That People Love to Share on Pinterest

Would you like to share pins on Pinterest that get repinned more?

Getting more repins on Pinterest is the key to driving more traffic, improving your presence, gaining followers, etc. It must be something you should focus on every time you pin.

I have already written about creating great pins in my blog posts 9 Questions to ask Yourself Before Pinning an Image on Pinterest and 9 Tips to Create Outstanding Pins on Pinterest. But I wanted to create a quick guide in the form of an infographic. Something that is filled with stats that work and something one could browse through and instantly learn how to create pins people love to share.

If you would like to get more repins then check out the infographic below. You are sure to learn some great tips on creating images that people want to pin on Pinterest…

Click on the infographic to view a larger version

How to Create Pins That People Love to Share on Pinterest

For more Pinterest marketing tips, watch our Free Pinterest Marketing Video Tutorial which can be accessed by Signing Up to our blog updates.

How do you ensure that your pins are optimized to receive more repins? Have you got some tips on creating images that people want to pin on Pinterest? Please leave your comments below.

Would you like to create a Pinterest marketing strategy and use it set up the perfect page and get yourself followers, repins, traffic and sales? Then get The Complete Pinterest Marketing Bundle…

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About Mitt Ray

Mitt Ray is the Founder of Social Marketing Writing. Connect with him on Instagram.

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  • Jenny Lens

    Hi Mitt, just finished reading Jab Jab Jab Right Hook by Gary V. I’m a huge advocate including web url on images, along with logo/watermark. Gary V repeatedly states only the logo. You state both. Here’s my question:

    Should the url, on the image, ONLY be the home page or specific page? I hate it when links go to the home page, which happens more often than not on Pinterest. Ppl neglect to click on the blog post, to use the SPECIFIC url. I often have to Google to find a how-to … I’m love DIY crafts, but those pinners refuse to link to correct article.

    So, in the text area, I’d link to my specific url. But in the image? It’s longer, cluttered, but when the image is shared elsewhere, not on Pinterest, the direct link is gone.

    I suppose best to only use home page … keep it simple. But just thought I’d run it by you.

    PS I have to post as a guest cos I don’t know my password. Nowhere to retrieve it. Hmmm … and I am tired of signing everything via FB. WHY must be sign in with a third party?

  • Jenny Lens

    Confused what you mean by 10% vs 40% background? As an artist, that makes no sense to me. How do we determine a % of a background??

  • Jenny Lens

    You really think ppl share depending upon colors? Not content? Colors sure don’t make a dif to me. My interests are dolls (Barbie, fashion and hand-made), DIY crafts, crystals, vintage photos, and most of all, real art. Like paintings, vintage and new illustrations, esp classic childrens’ books, tarot, mythology and fairy tales. Plus tons of inspiring sayings, photo infographics, and social media images, like yours.

    I dunno how 10% vs 40% background or which colors affects my pinning other’s images.

    That’s like saying one is buying a Van Gogh cos the walls are yellow, so the sunflowers work better than the potato eaters. I think the sunflowers work better cos it’s a happier image.

    I just don’t ‘get’ some of yr findings. Or maybe, I don’t care. I’m not going to create pins to be repinned as if it’s ‘painting by numbers.’

    I love Pinterest cos pinners gather and share the MOST amazing images on the net. Images never seen before or needing only library books. We share because images resonate on emotional, visceral levels.

    Understanding readability, color theory, typography goes a LONG way. I repin some cool sayings which might look fugly. It’s the thought that counts. As a trained, highly educated, exhibiting artist, graphic artist/web designer, photographer (my photos in major museums and galleries), I think you are missing some of the big picture. Plus being vague about some of yr findings. IMHO.

    MAYBE you are only talking about social media pins? Merely asking for clarification. I really appreciate your posts. BUT understand I have not read many. I don’t have time. It’s vital that each post stand on its own.

    The downside to infographics is its appalling lack of details. No examples re 10% vs 40% background. Run that by any art or graphic teacher and they will say, what? Sure there’s positive and negative space, balance and symmetry, but you can’t measure it. And that’s not the terminology you used.

    Thanks 😉

  • Jenny Lens

    Heard a webinar by Twitter Gal or something like that. Emphatically exclaimed BLUE images attracts more attention than other colors. You stated red. I say it’s more about the content and context, as well as colors. I’ve studied enough color theory in my many art classes and indie studies to say: just use the colors which resonate with you, flow with the topic, and be thoughtful about images, colors, textures, text, context. Simple. Have fun.

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