We all have those people in our Facebook News Feeds where we can’t help but snicker at their posts and roll our eyes every time we scroll through. We so desperately want to delete them because they are annoying, but we can’t get ourselves to do it because as much as we don’t want to admit, they are entertaining (sometimes). However, there comes a time where enough is enough, and some people, like the five kinds detailed below, should just quit Facebook. Please?
With school starting up again, what if parents had an application that mined public posts on Facebook and Twitter to make sure their areas are not “Sick Zones,” where parents posted about their kids suffering from maladies such as the flu? Enter iPhone app Sickweather, which does just that.
A recent survey from multichannel loyalty and engagement platform PunchTab revealed that 75 percent of moms do NOT intend to use social media for back-to-school shopping this year. And yes, that includes Facebook. Whaaat?
Facebook’s “Hot Mom” is a hot topic again, as a photo posted by mother of three and fitness competitor Maria Kang is drawing a significant amount of negative feedback, despite being intended as a positive message.
One of the dangers of posting on Facebook and other social media sites is that posts can be taken the wrong way, which is exactly what seems to have happened to Maria Kang, a 32-year-old mother of three and fitness competitor. Kang posted a photo of herself in a workout bra and shorts, with her three kids, showing off her toned body, with the caption, “What’s your excuse?” However, rather than seeing it as motivational, many Facebook users lashed out at Kang.
One-half of mothers on Facebook said they would share brands’ content on the social network in exchange for rewards, while 57 percent said they would like brands’ pages, according to the results of a survey of 647 moms across the U.S. by brand loyalty and engagement platform PunchTab.
With Mother’s Day on the calendar this coming Sunday, Facebook examined the relationships between mothers and their children on the social network, finding that 13 percent of children planned to wish their moms a happy Mother’s Day on Facebook.