Hillary Clinton's campaign continued its efforts to reach out to specific (and influential) voting blocs Tuesday by targeting young millennials with an essay published in Teen Vogue.

"Everywhere I go, smart, driven young people are … standing up to some of the biggest challenges in the world today, from income inequality to gun violence to climate change," the candidate's essay stated. "[Y]our generation embodies everything that is most right with America."

Millennials are more "diverse, open, and connected than ever," it added. "If you're reading this, it's a safe bet that you're part of that as well."

The more than 800-word article continued, listing three specific things the younger generation can do to be "heard":

First: Find something you care about, and fight for it. ... I can't think of a single issue facing our country or our world that wouldn't be better off with more of you bright and committed women and men speaking out and taking action.
Second: Learn from those who disagree with you. ... [S]eek out others who see issues differently from you. Challenge yourself to understand their perspectives, and encourage them to understand yours.
Third: Vote, and inspire others to vote too. ... If you're frustrated with the state of politics — and plenty of people are — think about what we could accomplish if everyone who was eligible to vote actually did.

The essay marks the latest in a series of outreach efforts by the Clinton campaign.

The Democratic candidate's running mate, Sen. Tim Kaine, D-Va., was tapped recently to head the campaign's effort to win over members of the Asian-American and Pacific Islanders community. Reports that the Virginia senator had been designated to perform targeted, precision outreach to AAPI voters follow closely on Clinton's personal efforts to appeal directly to Mormon and Puerto Rican voters.