You can leverage Facebook groups to grow your practice. Here is a simple three step strategy to leverage Facebook Groups for your practice: [Read more…]
Can you use Facebook to grow your therapy practice? Most definitely. Find out how to attract the clients and referrals that you most want. Learn how to avoid Facebook becoming a sinkhole of time and energy. Avoid common pitfalls.
With just a bit of effort, you can create great posts that increase engagement, improve your chances of being shown in News Feed, and bring more potential clients to your site. Learn how to make the most effective posts on Facebook business pages. [Read more…]
You can enable TherapyEverywhere to optimize your Facebook ad campaigns. At TherapyEverywhere, we are expert in helping you get the most benefit from your Facebook advertising budget.
If you want TherapyEverywhere to help you get the most results – and the most new appointments – from your Facebook advertising program, here’s what you need to do. [Read more…]
If TherapyEverywhere creates your Facebook Business page, we will arrange management privileges for our social media team. If you created the Facebook Business page, you will need to give us “administrator” privileges for your Facebook business page.
- Make sure that you are logged into Facebook using the identity of whomever “owns” the Facebook business page for your practice.
- Go to the Facebook business page for your practice
- Click Settings in the Upper Right Hand corner of your screen (next to “Help”)
- Click Page Roles in the Left Hand Menu
- In the center of this page, look for “Assign a New Page Role“
- Please add your account manager at TherapyEverywhere (firstname.lastname@example.org) as “admin” (Your account manager will provide you with the exact email address to add)
- Choose “Admin” from the drop-down menu (Note: it is set to “Editor” by default)
- Click Save
- You may be prompted to re-enter your password to save the changes
When Google reports “labeled for reuse with modification”
Google is only reporting how the image is labelled. It doesn’t actually verify that “labeled for reuse with modification” is actually correct. If not, the person at risk for copyright infringement is you – not Google.
Google writes here:
Note: Before reusing content, make sure that its license is legitimate and check the exact terms of reuse. For example, the license might require that you give credit to the image creator when you use the image. Google can’t tell if the license label is legitimate, so we don’t know if the content is lawfully licensed.
A story from the front lines
A client of ours, an active blogger, posted an image that she thought was public domain. A very cute photograph of mother and baby. [Read more…]