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Older Posts !!BETTER!!


Facebook makes it easy to delete your old posts with the Activity Log. Go to your profile, click the three-dot menu, and select Activity Log. This will show you every action you, or another user, has taken on your Timeline, including reactions, shares, comments, tags, and posts. The results can be filtered by date or a specific person.




Older Posts



On desktop, you can scroll through all your past actions on Facebook, or choose a category under the Activity Types header to view your posts, tags, or interactions. Click the Timeline, Photo and Tag Review drop-down to filter specific tags. Mobile users must select nested categories to view posts, tags, interactions, and more specific actions.


When you come across something you want to remove, select the three-dot menu to delete, hide, or archive; unlike a comment; or remove tag. If you wish to remove multiple posts at a time, tick the box next to the actions, then select Archive or Trash on the top right.


It's possible to limit the visibility of old photos and posts by making them private instead of deleting them entirely. From your Timeline, click the ellipsis next to the post you want to hide, select Edit Audience (Edit Privacy on mobile), then select who should have permission to view the post. Choose Only me to hide it from everyone else. To only hide the post from certain people, select Friends except... or Specific friends... to include or exclude certain friends.


Facebook also has a tool to hide public Timeline posts en masse. To do this, click the arrow in the top-right corner of your profile and navigate to Settings & Privacy > Settings > Privacy. Click the Limit Past Posts link to open a warning advising that all your public posts will be converted to Friends only. If that's okay, click the Limit Past Posts button and your public posts will only be visible to those on your friends list.


We hope this article helped you change the number of posts displayed on your blog page. You may also want to see our guide on how to schedule your posts in WordPress to be published at a future time.


I set the number of posts to display at 10. This works fine, but the Next button reloads the same posts instead of the next 10. Would sure love to know how to fix this, rather than load every post all on one page.


I have been messing with this all day. I am trying to get 3 posts on my page.Posts are set to 3. Site shows 4. I can set it to 5 and it will show 5 but if I set it to 2 it still shows 4. HELP!!!!


I would like my posts to have a limited lifespan. In other words, is there a mechanism by which one can , for example, only show posts that have been made int he last 24 hours (or some other time, perhaps as short as 30 minutes). thank you!


Thanks for the tip. After reading your blog post, I have set the maximum number of posts on category, tag and archives pages to 10 but my homepage is showing around 25 posts. Do you have a tutorial for controlling the number of blog posts on homepage? Thanks.


Is there a way to set different numbers of posts for the homepage and for my category pages? My homepage and category pages seem to be tied together. I would like the homepage to continue to show 2 posts but I would like t eh category pages to show 3 posts.


Instagram is one of the most popular social media platforms. One of the reasons for that is how reliable it is at showing you fresh, interesting content. Although the app has remained relatively glitch-free, it encounters the occasional bug that may disrupt your user experience. Therefore, it seems natural to assume a minor glitch is interfering with your Instagram feed and highlighting older posts.


Although many users assume a bug is interfering with their Instagram feed and highlighting older posts, the algorithm is likely pushing suggested content. Fortunately, you can adjust the feed and switch to a chronological ranking on your Android device or iPhone. If you suspect a temporary glitch is disrupting the app, try clearing the cache to resolve the issue.


I've stumbled upon an older post that seemed like a decent question but required some major polishing in terms of grammar and wording. The post had a lot of code so after editing I realized I cannot submit it since SO told me that it has too much code.


Publer is a virtual social media superhero that lets you collaborate, schedule & analyze your posts forFacebook,Instagram,TikTok,Twitter,LinkedIn,Pinterest,Google Business Profiles,YouTube,WordPress,andTelegramfrom the same spot.


Instagram allows you to archive photos you no longer wish for followers to see on your profile, but you don't necessarily want to delete. You can view your archive to unarchive the posts or simply browse through old Instagram stories.


To access your archive, head to your Instagram profile and tap the three bars in the upper right hand corner. You can also create a highlight story from a selection of old posts or stories in your archive.


4. This will bring you to your Archive. It is automatically set to photos and videos you posted on your story. Tap the "Archive" label at the top to and select "Posts" to change the menu to show posts you've hidden.


Interestingly, there are few demographic differences on these questions. For example, teen boys and girls are similarly likely to view their social media use in these ways, as are older and younger teens.


The social network announced Tuesday that it's adding an option to let users delete multiple posts at the same time. The feature rolls out on mobile devices first before landing on desktop and Facebook Lite in the future.


The archiving option removes posts from your feed but allows you to keep them private. There is also a trash option to delete posts completely. The posts stay in trash for 30 days before permanently disappearing.


Loneliness and social isolation are growing public health concerns in our ageing society. Whilst these experiences occur across the life span, 50% of individuals aged over 60 are at risk of social isolation and one-third will experience some degree of loneliness later in life. The aim of this scoping review was to describe the range of interventions to reduce loneliness and social isolation among older adults that have been evaluated; in terms of intervention conceptualisation, categorisation, and components.


A total of 33 reviews met the inclusion criteria, evaluating a range of interventions targeted at older people residing in the community or institutionalised settings. Authors of reviews included in this paper often used the same terms to categorise different intervention components and many did not provide a clear definition of these terms. There were inconsistent meanings attributed to intervention characteristics. Overall, interventions were commonly categorised on the basis of: 1) group or one-to-one delivery mode, 2) the goal of the intervention, and 3) the intervention type. Several authors replicated the categorisation system used in previous reviews.


Many interventions have been developed to combat loneliness and social isolation among older people. The individuality of the experience of loneliness and isolation may cause difficulty in the delivery of standardised interventions. There is no one-size-fits-all approach to addressing loneliness or social isolation, and hence the need to tailor interventions to suit the needs of individuals, specific groups or the degree of loneliness experienced. Therefore, future research should be aimed at discerning what intervention works for whom, in what particular context and how.


Loneliness and social isolation are risk factors for all-cause morbidity and mortality with outcomes comparable to other risk factors such as smoking, lack of exercise, obesity and high blood pressure [3,4,5]. In addition, loneliness has been associated with decreased resistance to infection, cognitive decline and mental health conditions such as depression and dementia [3]. Whilst every individual will experience loneliness at some point in their lives to a certain degree [6], research has highlighted that older people are particularly vulnerable to experiencing loneliness and social isolation [7, 8]. Approximately 50% of individuals aged over 60 are at risk of social isolation and one-third will experience some degree of loneliness later in life [3]. Although loneliness and social isolation have been associated with a reduction in health status and therefore a decreased quality of life, findings suggest that both concepts may have independent impacts on health and therefore should be regarded as individual characteristics [9]. However, there is also an overlap in the factors which contribute to loneliness and social isolation and sometimes authors use the terms interchangeably [10, 11].


There are several published systematic reviews of loneliness and/or social isolation interventions, e.g. Cattan and White [26], Cattan, et al. [10] and Dickens, et al. [9]. For example, Cattan and White [26] critically reviewed the evidence of effectiveness of health promotion interventions targeting social isolation and loneliness among older people. It was reported that an effective intervention to combat social isolation and loneliness among older people tended to be long-term group activity aimed at a specific target group, with an element of participant control using a multi-faceted approach [26]. Cattan, et al. [10] conducted a systematic review to determine the effectiveness of health promotion interventions that targeted social isolation and loneliness among older people, and found educational and social activity interventions that target specific groups can alleviate social isolation and loneliness among older people. However, the effectiveness of home visiting and befriending schemes remains unclear [10]. Similarly, a systematic review conducted by Dickens, et al. [9] aimed to assess the effectiveness of interventions designed to alleviate social isolation and loneliness in older people. It was reported that common characteristics of effective interventions were those developed within the context of a theoretical basis, and those offering social activity and/or support within a group format. Interventions where older people were active participants also appeared more likely to be effective [9]. 041b061a72


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