How to know if your Facebook Page is working

How do you know if your Facebook Page fans like what you’re posting? It’s a good question, isn’t it? 

I mean, you’ve been posting status updates, links and videos for quite some time now. Are you posting too frequently? Are your connections sharing what you’ve posted? 

Are you losing fans? For the most part, you know if what you’re posting is the good stuff. And you know your that your connections will like it and share it.

How to know if your Facebook Page is working

You know this because you’re one of them. But still, it’s a good idea to take a look at your Facebook Page stats to confirm your gut.

How to confirm what you suspect about your fans 
Facebook Pages include a variety of reports on fan growth, engagement, subscriber drop-off, preferred content, and user engagement. Below are five ways to tell if your content is effective. Note that they provide meaning only when viewed in context of each other.

Read: How To Remove Someone Who Likes Your Facebook Page

1. Daily active users
User activity in response to your content tells you how much they like it. According to Facebook, a user is active when they view or engage with your application or your application’s content. These includes:
– Users who visit your Page
– Users who view an application tab on a Page
– Users who published to news feed (stream) from your Page
– Users who “Liked” a stream story form your Page
– Users who commented on a stream story from your Page

2. Total fan growth 
If your total number of fans on your Page is growing, obviously you’re doing something right. Facebook Insights can show you total fan growth based on people liking your Page directly, or through a Like box.

3. Removed fans 
Like your parents told you when you were a child, not everyone will be your fan. That’s OK. Don’t take it personally. Try and correlate a spike in removed fans with content that was posted on or slightly before that day. If the content posted on those days has a high Daily Story Feedback score (next), the reason may not be your content.

4. Daily story feedback 
The Daily Story Feedback graph shows you the prevalence of likes, comments and unsubscribes per day. The likes generally mean people like what you’ve posted. Comments can also mean they like what you’ve posted (but not always). And unsubscribes mean that your Page isn’t worth keeping in their news feed.

Read: How To See Your Pokes On Facebook | FB Guidelines

5. Comments 
Comments will show you how people feel about your content or the topic of what you posted. Sometimes comments are completely unrelated to the post. Sometimes comments related to a story are posted as a separate update by the fan.

Focus on the spikes 
If you’re like me, you try and avoid getting too deep into the numbers. Save yourself an aneurysm by focusing only on the peaks and valleys in the data. In fact, limit yourself to three peaks and three valleys for every two-week period. This will give you enough data to provide insights about your content.

Please share this post…Thank you!

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How to know if your Facebook Page is working

How do you know if your Facebook Page fans like what you’re posting? It’s a good question, isn’t it? 

I mean, you’ve been posting status updates, links and videos for quite some time now. Are you posting too frequently? Are your connections sharing what you’ve posted? 

Are you losing fans? For the most part, you know if what you’re posting is the good stuff. And you know your that your connections will like it and share it.

How to know if your Facebook Page is working

You know this because you’re one of them. But still, it’s a good idea to take a look at your Facebook Page stats to confirm your gut.

How to confirm what you suspect about your fans 
Facebook Pages include a variety of reports on fan growth, engagement, subscriber drop-off, preferred content, and user engagement. Below are five ways to tell if your content is effective. Note that they provide meaning only when viewed in context of each other.

Read: How To Remove Someone Who Likes Your Facebook Page

1. Daily active users
User activity in response to your content tells you how much they like it. According to Facebook, a user is active when they view or engage with your application or your application’s content. These includes:
– Users who visit your Page
– Users who view an application tab on a Page
– Users who published to news feed (stream) from your Page
– Users who “Liked” a stream story form your Page
– Users who commented on a stream story from your Page

2. Total fan growth 
If your total number of fans on your Page is growing, obviously you’re doing something right. Facebook Insights can show you total fan growth based on people liking your Page directly, or through a Like box.

3. Removed fans 
Like your parents told you when you were a child, not everyone will be your fan. That’s OK. Don’t take it personally. Try and correlate a spike in removed fans with content that was posted on or slightly before that day. If the content posted on those days has a high Daily Story Feedback score (next), the reason may not be your content.

4. Daily story feedback 
The Daily Story Feedback graph shows you the prevalence of likes, comments and unsubscribes per day. The likes generally mean people like what you’ve posted. Comments can also mean they like what you’ve posted (but not always). And unsubscribes mean that your Page isn’t worth keeping in their news feed.

Read: How To See Your Pokes On Facebook | FB Guidelines

5. Comments 
Comments will show you how people feel about your content or the topic of what you posted. Sometimes comments are completely unrelated to the post. Sometimes comments related to a story are posted as a separate update by the fan.

Focus on the spikes 
If you’re like me, you try and avoid getting too deep into the numbers. Save yourself an aneurysm by focusing only on the peaks and valleys in the data. In fact, limit yourself to three peaks and three valleys for every two-week period. This will give you enough data to provide insights about your content.

Please share this post…Thank you!

Facebook Comments

Leave a Comment

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