How to make Twitter Wrapped 2022 using Floom as word clouds go viral

Eve Edwards November 30, 2022
How to make Twitter Wrapped 2022 using Floom as word clouds go viral
Photo by Jakub Porzycki/NurPhoto via Getty Images


Move over Spotify, Twitter Wrapped 2022 is here to dominate social media.

Each winter, music lovers patiently await the release of their personalized Spotify Wrapped playlist. The music streaming platform really set the trend, as many other companies followed suit, such as Apple creating Replay.

And now the format is taking social media by storm, as Twitter Wrapped allows users to reflect on their most tweeted words throughout the year. There are two word cloud apps that can create a Twitter Wrapped for you: Word Clouds Bot and Floom.

So, if you looking for how to make your Twitter Wrapped for 2022, here’s what you need to know.

Photo by STR/NurPhoto via Getty Images

What is the Twitter Wrapped bot?

Twitter Wrapped was started as a bot account by California-based software engineer Talal Jawaid. The account, @WordCloudsBot, is automated to create a Twitter Wrapped when requested by a Twitter user.

Your Twitter Wrapped word cloud will show the most frequently occurring words in your tweets. They will be arranged in size from most occurring to least occurring, with the most frequent words as the largest words shown. The words will also be shaped as the bird Twitter symbol.

Jawaid’s bot will also show you how many likes and retweets you got, as well as ranking the emotion of your tweets.

How to get Twitter Wrapped 2022

If you want to create a Twitter Wrapped using the Word Clouds Bot, then you’ll need to follow these steps:

  1. Follow @WordCloudsBot and @Talal916
  2. Like and retweet this tweet
  3. Reply to the tweet with #TwitterWrapped
  4. Wait 5 minutes then check back for your word cloud

This only works for the account holder in question. However, using Floom, you can create Twitter Wrapped’s for any public account.

Photo by Jakub Porzycki/NurPhoto via Getty Images

You can make Twitter Wrapped for other users through Floom

If you don’t wish to go down the bot route to get your Twitter Wrapped, you can always use Floom. This third-party service can make a word cloud of your tweets and style them in different shapes. Unlike the Word Clouds Bot which only has the shape of the Twitter bird, there are hundreds of shapes to choose from using Floom.

To get your Twitter Wrapped using Floom, head to their website. You’ll then need to enter your Twitter username, pick a color, and customize the shape of the word cloud. However, you will need to create an account with Floom to use their services. It has been pointed out by Twitter users that the terms and conditions of the Floom app are no longer active. The latest app update was on June 25, 2020.

If you’re curious to know what other Twitter users most-used words are, you can find out by creating a Wrapped for them. One Twitter user wanted to know what the company executive, Elon Musk’s, word cloud looked like. Check out Musk’s most-used words below:

Twitter users share their word clouds this winter 2022

Whether you’ve opted for the Word Clouds Bot or Floom, sharing your Twitter Wrapped is a fun way to reflect on the year you’ve had.

As Twitter Wrapped goes viral again this winter, let’s take a look at what these word clouds reveal about Twitter users in 2022. Check out some of the Wrapped clouds we’ve found:

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Eve Edwards is a staff writer for The Focus who has been with GRV Media since April 2019. Having gained a BA (Hons) in History from the University of Bristol, Eve joined GRV starting out as a writer for Reality Titbit before making her way over to HITC. With a passion for music, TV, and cultural news, Eve eventually found a home at The Focus. Eve spent 2021-2022 freelancing for GRV Media while she completed a Masters in Music Performance, and brings her wide array of interests to the company in her written work. In Eve's spare time you'll find her working her way through the day's Wordle, Heardle, and Quordle, or struggling to complete The Guardian's cryptic crossword.