If you want to make your Facebook posts and photos stand out from the crowd, here are some tips to help you get noticed.
Here are the most common mistakes restaurant owners can make when it comes to Facebook advertising.1.
Posting too often and without offering much explanation2.
Post titles that don’t explain what’s going on3.
Posts that don of too much detail or too much information4.
Post photos without giving the restaurant a sense of identity or authenticity5.
Posts with too many photos without adding value to the page6.
Posters that don’ t share their real names and photos7.
Posts without clear photos8.
Posts in which there is no explanation for what’s happening9.
Posts on a restaurant with no other relevant content on the page.10.
Posts showing a place in a way that’s not clear.11.
Posts where there is not enough information about the place to determine what’s important.12.
Posts about a location that doesn’t really exist.13.
Posts not mentioning the name of the restaurant or its owner.14.
Posts which don’t include the location of the location in a clear way.15.
Posts containing too much info on the website without giving a clear reason.16.
Posts displaying incorrect information on the webpage.17.
Posts listing restaurant prices.18.
Posts advertising a specific location without giving it proper attention.19.
Posts stating that a place is closed.20.
Posts saying that a restaurant is open.21.
Posts regarding restaurants in the past or currently closed.22.
Posts featuring restaurants with limited availability.23.
Posts linking restaurants to social networks.24.
Posts promoting a restaurant’s location on Facebook.25.
Posts of restaurants that are close to a particular destination.26.
Posts and images with no mention of the date and time the post was made.27.
Posts highlighting locations that are near to a specific destination.28.
Posts showcasing a restaurant location that’s closed or unavailable.29.
Posts depicting restaurants as part of a certain category.30.
Posts using a photo of a restaurant without giving proper attribution.31.
Posts asking people to buy a product.32.
Posts requesting that a specific type of product be ordered.33.
Posts encouraging people to eat at a certain location.34.
Posts making an attempt to contact the person in charge of the venue.35.
Posts including images of the food in a specific menu item without giving details.36.
Posts focusing on specific areas of the menu without giving an explanation.37.
Posts comparing restaurants to places outside of Washington.38.
Posts providing a link to the Washington State Restaurant Association website without providing an account.39.
Posts involving a photo showing the food being served at the location.40.
Posts related to a local business or the owner.41.
Posts focused on a specific event or event.42.
Posts from a particular social media account without providing a clear explanation of the content.43.
Posts based on a person’s age.44.
Posts discussing a restaurant experience with no real discussion.45.
Posts being directed to a third-party website that isn’t owned or operated by a restaurant.46.
Posts or images of food being cooked.47.
Posts relating to a food product or a food service.48.
Posts to which a restaurant has posted information about a product or service.49.
Posts, images or videos that are being shared on social media without providing the restaurant with a clear and consistent message or description of the information.50.
Posts by someone who has not been verified to be a customer of the establishment.51.
Posts appearing to be related to an event or restaurant, but without a clear statement of intent.52.
Posts referencing the location’s name and the address of the business.53.
Posts posted on behalf of an employer or organization without providing any information.54.
Posts directly to Facebook.55.
Posts via the social media application Instagram.56.
Posts shared with a phone number, email address or other account.57.
Posts uploaded by people who are not verified customers of the businesses listed in the restaurant.58.
Posts written by individuals who are the owners of the establishments listed in a restaurant listing.59.
Posts taken down or deleted by the restaurant after a restaurant owner or owner’s name is used in a post.60.
Posts included in a Facebook post without a description of what’s being said.61.
Posts marked as private.62.
Posts tagged “private.”63.
Posts linked to another page or post without providing enough information to determine the source of the link.64.
Posts created by the person or organization who created the page or posting.65.
Posts used to promote a restaurant or restaurant product or offer services to customers.66.
Posts for an event.67.
Posts made by someone that has been removed from Facebook.68.
Posts associated with an online gaming service.69.
Posts displayed on a Facebook group.70.
Posts referenced in a video posted by another user.71.
Posts provided for sale