How to get twitter verified and get Blue Tick in few steps


Want to feel like a social media celebrity?

We’ll tell you how to verify Twitter by providing the people with these little blue checks alongside their names. The process is supposed to have clearer guidelines on who or what is eligible for the check, which has always been a little obscure before. The info was provided by Jane Wong on Twitter, a reliable TWitter provider, who showed screenshots from an updated menu of settings which include the words “Request verification.” In the settings called “Personal Information,” there is a new section of the account menu which shows “Profile” and “Request Verification.” Okay, one step ahead, now Twitter is gone. You may demand checked Twitter and get blue sign next to your name. You easily update your profile with the latest information to be checked on Twitter, check a phone number and email address, and fill in a validated account verification form. The time to wear the blue badge offers some confidence boost and excitement, but here’s the real kicker: Twitter is tested for major business/brand advantages. 

How to get verified, point by point, on Twitter.

  1. Fill out your profile completely with profile picture, cover photo, name, website, and bio
  2. Add a verified phone number and confirm your email address
  3. Add your birthday
  4. Set your tweets as “public”
  5. Visit the verification form on Twitter
(Note: If you apply to verify your personal profile as opposed to your business profile, you will also need a copy of your photo ID, such as a passport or driver’s license.)

They listed a few specific elements in Twitter’s announcement about verified accounts which could be a factor in which accounts they choose to verify and which they don’t. The key factor in getting checked on Twitter is that it’s a public interest profile.

To clarify a little more, Twitter mentions that in the fields of: “public interest” may include public figures and organizations











Business and other key interest areas

As long as you follow your profile with the minimum requirements (such as getting a profile picture and a checked phone number, etc.), the verification process tends to be a bit arbitrary in eventually determining what is of “public interest.”

No worries if you go through the process once and you don’t get verified. Within 30 days you can try it again.

As regards the minimum requirements, here’s a little bit more on how to effectively complete each one.

Check Twitter for your phone number.

Here you can add a phone number to your account; enter the verification code which Twitter sends to your email to verify the number. This is what it looks like when verifying your phone number:

Confirm your address of email.

You can add your email address here; click on the link Twitter will send to your email address to confirm the email. This is what it looks like when you confirm your email address:

Add a photo bio, profile photo, photo cover, birthday and website.

To add or edit this information, go to your Twitter profile (in my case for more detail. When you are logged in, the “Edit Profile” button to the right of your Twitter stats will appear.

Clicking the edit button will make the various aspects of your profile editable. You can click to change your

Twitter recommends that your profile name is the real name of the person or organization, that the photo profile and the photo cover exactly represent what you are all about, and that the bio refers to an area of expertise or business mission. When you edit this information.

Here’s a pro tip to add a birthday: Once you enter the web birthday information, click the lock icon to select who will be able to see your birthday on the profile.

Specify “public” your tweets.

In your Twitter privacy and security settings, visit this page and make sure the “Tweet privacy” box is unchecked.


Twitter will ask you to sign in to the account you want to check when you go through the verification process. A paragraph section will also be placed at the end of which Twitter is told why you should be checked (this was the most time-consuming part for me). You can also share links to support your claim, so you may want to think or plan ahead of time.

This is specifically what the form asks for:

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