Ask Us Anything with Ange and Scott

In this Facebook Live video, Scott and Angela explore other social media platforms for video marketing, like Twitter, Instagram and Snapchat.

Transcription

SCOTT: Okay, good morning. I have a weak connection. I’m going to wait for a second to see if that improves. I did test my internet connection. People who are doing Facebook Live, I’d always recommend that: make sure you get a really strong connection. Make sure you’re on Wi-Fi. It looks like my connection is now pretty strong.

Anyway, welcome to our Tuesday morning live video.

ANGELA: Woop woop!

SCOTT: I hope you all had a very fantastic Canada Day weekend. I know I did. I did a lot of relaxing and went up north to Parry Sound, and it was great. A lot of events and a lot of festivities, and a lot of free food.

The government spent some money and they gave $25 million, I think, to a bunch of different communities across Canada. We went for a pancake breakfast, and it was totally covered. We walked in, we were about to pay for our pancake breakfast, and they said “It’s free today, on the Canadian government.” So I had a great weekend; hope you all did, too.

Ange, you got anything to say? You want to talk about our topic today?

ANGELA: Yeah, Scott went to Parry Sound this weekend, left me home alone.

SCOTT: I did, it’s true.

ANGELA: So my sister and my niece brought their kids over and then left me with them. So that was interesting for me, because I had no vehicle. He had the vehicle. I was home alone with two kids, and it was actually a blast. I joke with them.

SCOTT: And she made a really cool video. If you haven’t seen it, go to her Facebook page. I think she posted it on Saturday, of her niece. It’s very, very cute, and there’s shark music involved. So check that out.

So today we’re going to talk about – this was Ange’s idea, and I thought it was a really good idea – to talk about some of the various platforms out there, social media platforms that you can utilize video on. We’re so focused on Facebook, Facebook Live and posting Facebook videos. I know why we’re all focused there, because for most of us, the majority of our target audience is there on Facebook. I mean, two billion users now.

But there’s other platforms that we should be aware of as well. Even YouTube, still pretty powerful. They’ve got I think 1.5 billion users. And Instagram. Again, before we get too far into the platforms as well, everything we teach about marketing is knowing your target audience. So the first thing I’ve got to say is, should you be on all these platforms? It really depends. It depends on where your target audience is.

I didn’t write them down today; maybe I should’ve. Maybe I’ll do a post on it, just so you know what the demographics are for each platform. If your demographic isn’t 18 to 35, there’s no point being on Snapchat, because that’s who’s on Snapchat, 18 to 35.

So those are definitely some things to take into consideration, and maybe we can do a blog post at some point.

ANGELA: And it changes. That’s the crazy thing. For example, Instagram. I’ve always said, I’m not on Instagram, my clients aren’t on Instagram. My son’s on Instagram. Actually, his female friends are on Instagram.

The statistics still show Instagram is still big for millennials, but there are 18 million registered businesses on Instagram. I’ve pulled up these stats today about Instagram that I had no idea about. So sometimes we have these preconceived ideas about social media.

Hey, everybody, I see we’ve got a few people joining us today. Welcome, thank you for coming. Normally Scott and I really come on when we’re the experts. We’re the experts at video production. We are not social media experts, but they are becoming hand-in-hand. So I just want to backtrack a little bit: while we talk about social media, if you’ve got something to add, if there’s something that you know about one of these platforms besides Facebook, I want you to jump in and tell us and share it. We would love that, because…

SCOTT: Like Snapchat. For me, I’m going to pretend I know what I’m talking about with Snapchat, but I don’t actually use it. I look at it as a video marketer, and is this a good tool for me, is my target demographic there? I really haven’t seen that yet. Whereas Ange does use Snapchat, not for business but for personal, because her nephew’s on it quite a bit. So she does do some engagement on Snapchat.

We don’t have all the answers, so we’re definitely looking for some input from you guys today. But I’m certainly going to pretend I know what I’m talking about as we go through some of these platforms.

We’re going to focus really specifically on video and how video works on these platforms, and what some of the rules are, and even specifications, like technical stuff.

ANGELA: Yeah, you can do that, because I don’t know those things.

Hi, Erica. Thanks for joining us. You’ve never considered using Instagram, and you wonder if it would work? What is your target demographic? Those are the questions all through – you’re going to hear us say that probably 10 times today in this video. Who are your target demographic? What is their age, what is their gender? Where are they?

Erica, for you, I feel like you work with families, so you work with people of all ages. Sometimes maybe getting the younger people in the family onboard is not a bad thing. I don’t know; that’s something that you know. But I definitely would explore. I would explore Instagram, and maybe even Snapchat. I don’t know. Test and measure. Test and measure, that’s the other thing, right? Test and measure.

SCOTT: That’s a pretty good segue. We’ve got a lot of platforms. I want to talk about a lot of the really popular platforms, and if you guys want to talk about some of the more obscure ones, we’re happy to address those questions as well. But this is a pretty good segue to start talking about Instagram.

ANGELA: Yeah, okay.

SCOTT: Do you want to share with people your thoughts on it, some information you have on Instagram?

ANGELA: I’ve got some Instagram [stats]. The majority of the users are still 18 to 29 on Instagram. There are eight million registered businesses. In March of this year, over 120 million Instagrammers visited a business – either got directions, emailed, direct messaged, or clicked on a post on an Instagram ad. We’re talking about ads. So certainly video advertising I think can be really powerful on Instagram for 18- to 29-year-olds.

There are more users – and actually, it’s funny because there’s the 18 to 29 and then there’s the 30 to 45. What’s happening, and I think this happens a lot in social media, is it’s starting to balance out. So the 18 to 29, and the majority of them are female, but the 30 to 45 are starting to balance out. I don’t know if that’s just because it’s where our kids are, so we’re like “Oh, let’s be there too,” and then we start to interact and then it starts to pick up – because that’s kind of what happened with Facebook.

SCOTT: Yeah.

ANGELA: Many, many, many, many years ago.

SCOTT: It wasn’t that long ago.

ANGELA: Well, it feels like a long time. So I thought those were some interesting statistics on Instagram. If those statistics speak to you, that is a platform you’ll want to try.

SCOTT: Yeah. For me, with Instagram – Instagram isn’t something that I’ve really used for business yet, but there is definitely some interesting things about video and how you can share video on Instagram that you need to know before you want to dive in on this.

Instagram is different than the other platforms, especially when it comes to the length of your videos. This is for prerecorded videos, not live; I’ll talk about live in a second. But for prerecorded videos that you record on your phone and that you would upload to Instagram, 3 seconds to 60 seconds. It maxes out at 60 seconds. So if you’re going to use Instagram to provide free value to your target audience, for instance, it’s got to be really brief, and you’ve got to wrap it up in 60 seconds. It is possible, but usually you need about two minutes, typically.

The other thing with Instagram is all those videos loop, so when you post a video on Instagram, it’s going to play your video, whether it’s 6 seconds or 30 seconds, and as soon as it gets to the end of that video it’s going to loop it. It’s going to just keep playing over and over again.

Native video, some of you have been to our seminar where we talk about native video. You actually don’t post a link from YouTube on Instagram; you actually upload your video right from your phone, right into Instagram. That’s really, really important.

We’re going to touch a bit on some of the live apps out there as well, the really popular live apps. Facebook Live obviously is really popular, Periscope, Twitter, we’re going to touch a bit on that a little bit later. But since we’re into Instagram right now, Instagram Live videos disappear. Once you do an Instagram live video, they do disappear. But there is a way to make it stay, and you can share a replay.

Again, I’ve never done this, but I was just doing my research this morning on Instagram Live, and I was surprised to realize that once you go live, once you stop, that’s it. It’s gone and you can’t get it back – unless you share the replay.

So that’s all I have on Instagram.

ANGELA: Instagram is really competing with Snapchat. I was looking at some Snapchat stats, and the Snapchat stats that I was looking at were from December of 2016, so just over six months ago. There was an update in May. Every single stat had an update, whether it be from the value of their stocks to their viewers. Snapchat really took a run at all of the people who fell off of Facebook, all of the younger people, and were doing really well at it. And then Instagram came in with their Stories.

SCOTT: Yeah. Most of you know Facebook owns Instagram, and I think Facebook got really, really nervous because Snapchat was taking a huge bite out of that market. So they’ve attacked Snapchat with both their Facebook platform and their Instagram platform by basically borrowing, or stealing, whatever you want to call it, similar features, like Stories.

ANGELA: Yeah. That’s interesting about Instagram, that their Stories disappear, their live videos disappear, because that’s kind of what Snapchat’s all about.

Instagram Live, how long can that be? Do you know?

SCOTT: I didn’t really see a limit on it. I’m just guessing – most of the max limits on a lot of these live platforms is two hours, but I didn’t come across that this morning. So if anyone out there knows that, let me know.

ANGELA: We’ve got six people on. Do any of you use Instagram, specifically videos, yes or no? Or do you use Instagram to engage with your target audience for your business? Yes, no, we’d love to hear from you. There’s a few people on, and the replay is actually going to get a lot more traction, and we’d love to hear your experiences with Instagram. Does anyone have feedback about Instagram, if they use it for their business, and how their engagement works?

You want to move on from Instagram?

SCOTT: Yeah, you mentioned Snapchat; we might as well jump in on Snapchat. It’s what we know probably the least about.

ANGELA: 70% of millennials are on Snapchat. Oh, Erica, “No, but I think I’m going to test it out.” Cool. Love to hear your feedback, Erica.

SCOTT: Erica, I think we’re going to do the same as well. Angela and I have got a lot going on right now as we’re changing the business model and how we’re doing our marketing, but I definitely want to get into Instagram and trying some of those 60-second videos and testing those out as well. So I think it’s a great idea to test and measure it.

But yeah, Snapchat.

ANGELA: I use Snapchat personally. I don’t use it for my business. I use it when my son’s not home and his dog is being extra cute, which is all the time, and I need to share that.

Katie says “I’ve only posted photos to Instagram. I’m a bit nervous about the Stories.” Interesting, Katie. I think what you do, I think you should try it and let me know, because you’ve got so much information. But I guess you’ve got to really nail it in 60 seconds.

But Katie, you’re just a wealth of knowledge when it comes to physical and mental wellbeing. With stress and anxiety, with the people who are on social media, you might be really able to help them, both with dietary – you’re just a wealth of knowledge. So I think Instagram videos would be great for you. Try it. Let me know.

SCOTT: Ange just got thrown off there a bit because she mentioned her dog, and now her sister’s online right now giving an “OMG.”

ANGELA: An “OMG.” Hank is cute. I will post a picture of him later.

So anyway, Snapchat. Snapchat still has more video views than Facebook.

SCOTT: Oh, I didn’t know that.

ANGELA: Yeah, and 70% of Snapchatters are millennials. 70%, that’s like the most millennials are still on Snapchat. Instagram is still huge for millennials, but Snapchat is still the number one place for millennials. And they spend a lot of time there. They spend a lot of time. They don’t just Snap once a day, or they’re not just on Snap once a day. So millennials, huge for Snapchat.

SCOTT: Yeah. I’ve seen this with Instagram too – I’m older, I’m 44, but I’ve really noticed with Instagram and with Snapchat, I’m very aware when I’m out and people are idle and they’re on their phones. Just watching them, and they scroll and they scroll and they scroll, and then it’s ‘like’, and they’ll watch that video – those two apps in particular, I definitely notice the millennials spend a lot of time on them, finding something that interests them or that they like, and then engaging with that post. And usually it’s a quick engagement, like maybe just a ‘like’ and that’s pretty much it.

I made a couple notes – again, I don’t know much about snapchat at all. Every once in a while I take a look online and I’m like “I just don’t see how it will benefit my business.” I’m actually still of that mind.

Now, if you’re a bigger business, you can do Snap ads now. You can place ads in between the snaps, so when people are on Snapchat and they’re scrolling through, every once in a while you can put a video in there. I believe those videos are still limited to the 10 seconds, but if you engage with that ad or click on it – I know Paramount Studios has used this – you click on it and then it will take you to a full trailer for their movie, like a two-minute trailer. So there probably are ways to do it, but for me the jury is still out.

I’m just checking some of the notes here. Everything is in portrait mode on Snapchat. It is a mobile-only application. You can’t access it on your desktop, so you might as well be doing all your videos in portrait mode or in vertical mode. Again, these posts, once someone watches it, they disappear. You get two chances at it?

ANGELA: Yeah.

SCOTT: Two chances at it, and then it only lasts online for 24 hours unless you save it as a Memory. What else do I got here?

ANGELA: 10 seconds.

SCOTT: 10 seconds.

ANGELA: We thought Instagram was tough with 60 seconds. 10 seconds, what can you do in 10 seconds? What can you do in 10 seconds? What can you do? What can you do in 10 seconds? Any answers? I’d love to hear that, because that’s tough for me.

SCOTT: That’s why I don’t see the application for my business. But I might be wrong.

The last thing that I wanted to mention about Snapchat was – and I’m going to forget now… No prerecorded videos. You can’t prerecord a video. The system that Angela and I teach is you prerecord a video on your phone and then you can share it on various platforms. You can’t do that with Snapchat. It’s in-app only video, so you’ve actually got to record your video in that app, and it just stays there.

ANGELA: Yeah. Erica says you can do positive affirmations.

SCOTT: Oh, that’s a great idea.

ANGELA: That’s a great idea. You know what else you can do? If you were Stella & Dot or you did jewelry or you did fashion, you can do a 10-second look for sure in Snapchat, like putting together a look. I know we have a friend, Yolanda, that has her own boutique, and she could do a 10-second look in a Snap for sure.

SCOTT: I really like the positive affirmations, though. I would never think of that, but I think that’s brilliant. If you’re trying to reach some of those people and help those people, I think that’s a great use of Snapchat.

ANGELA: A thought of the day, a positive affirmation.

SCOTT: And on Instagram as well, although you’d have to do it twice, obviously. But to do the positive affirmations on…

ANGELA: Snapchat?

SCOTT: No, not Snapchat. Instagram as well. I think both of those would be a great strategy for reaching that demographic.

ANGELA: Have we talked about Twitter yet?

SCOTT: No. I really wanted to focus on the big ones, so we’ve talked about Instagram, we’ve talked about Snapchat. The other big one is obviously Twitter and YouTube, but let’s talk about Twitter, because I know a lot of people are like “Twitter… is it useful, is it not?” Other than following celebrities and politicians.

ANGELA: None that we’re going to name. I think Twitter is interesting, actually, because they’ve got so many ways. I guess Facebook has so many ways, but Twitter has so many ways. You can do prerecorded, you can do live. When I say prerecorded, you can film it on your smartphone and then upload it natively to Twitter, but you can also record it right in the app and upload. Not live; you can do prerecorded Twitter videos.

So they’re really, as an app, one of the most – besides Facebook, because we’re not talking about that today – video-friendly. I think they’re really just trying to keep on top of things, but they are the most video-friendly social media platform out there, I think.

Two minutes, twenty seconds. It’s kind of perfect for marketing video time.

SCOTT: Do you know why it’s two minutes, twenty seconds?

ANGELA: Because it’s the equivalent characters.

SCOTT: Right. It’s 140 characters, 140 seconds. They stuck with that, and I like that. I think that’s very useful, because two minutes, twenty seconds is a great length of time to share and get some good information out.

A lot of the features of Twitter are very similar to Facebook. Definitely want to be uploading a native video, which means directly to Twitter. Don’t post it on YouTube and then share the YouTube link.

ANGELA: Once you’ve uploaded it natively, you can direct message your video.

SCOTT: Can you? I’m not sure.

ANGELA: Yeah. You can DM, private message tweet someone.

SCOTT: One of the differences with Twitter is that – actually, no, they both do. There’s a lot of similarities. I’ve just written some of these down, and I’m going to share them with you really quickly. You definitely want to be posting native video on both Facebook and Twitter, because it’s going to increase your organic reach and your engagement with people much more than just a link.

Also, when you upload your video directly to these platforms, the videos also go into your video gallery, so they stay there. If people are looking for videos in your feed in Facebook or Twitter, they can just go to your gallery and the video will be there, whereas if it’s a link to an external video, it’s difficult for them to find those videos. I think that’s very useful.

They both auto-play on the screen, which is also great.

ANGELA: Does anyone here still tweet, by the way? Does anyone online, are you using Twitter, that’s with us today? Thumbs up if you’re using Twitter. Anyone? Anyone? Thumbs up?

SCOTT: There’ll always be a bit of a lag. I’ve noticed that with Facebook Live too, because it’s becoming really popular. When you ask a question, we might be saying something and it actually won’t hit your screen – see, there’s an “I do” now – it won’t actually hit your screen till 30 seconds or a minute later. So ask a question on live and then –

ANGELA: Thumbs up.

SCOTT: Yeah, we’ve got some thumbs up – and then just move on. People will engage.

ANGELA: Cool.

SCOTT: The one other difference with Twitter is they loop. Their videos will loop in Twitter, but they don’t in Facebook. Facebook, they just play through, and Twitter, they will loop.

Can I – just because I’ve got a little more experience with the whole Periscope thing, I’m just going to touch on Twitter Live?

ANGELA: Yeah, for sure.

SCOTT: Did you have anything to say about it?

ANGELA: No, I just have some interesting stats, like 82% of people watch videos on Twitter. As far as demographics go – at the beginning, I said demographics are going to come up a lot when we talk about social media and social media platforms and where to be and where to be posting your videos. Well, 35% of people on Twitter are 18 to 26, and 35% are 27 to 45. I thought that was interesting. And I thought it was interesting you can DM a video on Twitter, too.

SCOTT: Yeah, that’s cool. I didn’t know that.

ANGELA: You can be very interactive with that. But yeah, so Twitter Live and Periscope.

SCOTT: Twitter Live and Periscope. Before live really took off, there were two apps in particular. One was called Meerkat and the other one was called Periscope. Meerkat is no longer around, and Periscope was picked up by Twitter. It sort of lived on its own as a live video app, and then finally Twitter integrated Periscope into the Twitter platform.

What’s great about that now is when you go live on Twitter, you’re also going live on Periscope, so you’re covering both angles. And that’s recent; that was December of 2016 that they merged the two.

Periscope, people are still using it, but you might as well just be using Twitter, and I think that’s Twitter’s plan. They want their users to move away from Periscope and then come to Twitter.

But it’s very similar to Facebook Live. Why would you do a live on Twitter versus Facebook? Again, it gets back to what we started talking about earlier today, and that is where is your target audience hanging out? If your target audience is hanging out more often on Twitter, then that’s probably where you should be doing your live videos.

We know our target audience, and they’re most likely on Facebook, so that’s why we’re doing our live videos here.

ANGELA: Yeah. But you can’t be married to that, either. We can’t be married to that, because things do change in social media. I really do think, actually, we should start using Instagram more and more.

SCOTT: I think so too, yeah.

ANGELA: I think, too, the other side of that is social media marketing management can be a full-time job. So you have to balance. You have to balance where you’re getting the biggest return, and even though your target audience might be somewhere else – maybe you’re looking at the top three places, or top one or two or three depending on how much time or budget you have for your social media marketing.

SCOTT: Yeah. We’re running at 23 minutes right now, and we try to keep it around 21 minutes. Is there anything else – either any questions from you guys, or is there anything else you wanted to cover? We covered Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, and Snapchat, which are the big, four most-talked-about video platforms.

ANGELA: And they all do native video. They all do native video, whether it’s live…

SCOTT: They do all do native video. Maybe I’ll just touch on that real quickly; there’s a lot of other platforms out there that don’t do native video.

ANGELA: Which means you have to share it from Vimeo or share it from YouTube.

SCOTT: We didn’t talk much about YouTube, and that might be a conversation for another day because we’re running out of time.

ANGELA: It’s a whole other conversation.

SCOTT: Yeah. YouTube, is it a social media platform? Kind of. People get notifications, you can be on it, you can comment.

ANGELA: Subscribe.

SCOTT: But it’s different. The way YouTube is also different, too, is that if people are looking for very specific information like do-it-yourself videos or game walkthroughs or how to play a certain song on a guitar, a really defined “I’m going to look for this,” you’re going to find it on YouTube.

Whereas on the other platforms, what I call the real social media platforms, it’s just about engagement and sharing information. A lot of you may not have gone searching for this video; it just sort of came up and you’re like “Oh, I’m interested in that.”

So there is a different strategy with YouTube. All I’m going to say about YouTube, it is still an amazing platform to put your video on, to grab that link. Then once you’ve got that YouTube link, you can then post that link on all the other platforms that you might be engaged on – like LinkedIn, which is a huge platform.

I know a lot of our clients, their target audience is on LinkedIn. So if you want to be sharing your videos on LinkedIn, you really need to post them to YouTube, get that link, and then share it on LinkedIn.

ANGELA: Yeah.

SCOTT: Some of the other ones were Tumblr, Reddit…

ANGELA: Pinterest. I wanted to talk on Pinterest a bit, because I think Pinterest is really cool. But Katie has a question first. “When you share a video on multiple platforms, do you share it at the same time or at different times and days?”

I think I would do it different times. I would do it at different times and days, especially if your followers are similar, so that they’re not seeing it back to back to back. That’s just my opinion. Then you can also test and measure what times and days are best on different platforms.

“Any thoughts on third parties helping or running your social media?” Yeah, so you can concentrate.

SCOTT: Hey, Brad.

ANGELA: Hi, Brad. Thanks for joining us.

SCOTT: Yeah, real estate. We’ve gone down to the OMDREB. I say OMDREB. I don’t know if that’s what you guys call it, but Ange and I call it OMDREB. It’s the Oakville, Milton and District Real Estate Board.

He brings up a really good point about using third parties or getting other people to do your social media marketing for you. I’m a big fan of maybe getting some support from social media, but if you’re going to do video, it really needs to be you – depending on the size of your business. Big business, like medium-sized, enterprise-sized businesses, I understand having maybe a face or an influencer that’s doing the videos for you.

But if you’re a small business – and small business is less than 500 employees – especially in real estate, where you and your brand and the like/know/trust factor is so important, I believe it really needs to be you on video, giving that valuable information and engaging with those people. That’s what Ange and I do. People want to get to know us. If we just had someone else that came in and did these videos, it just doesn’t have the same impact.

ANGELA: But I think the other side of that is we can’t spend all of our time on social media and do our job. But we have to do both. We have to balance it.

I think reaching out and getting support in maybe how to be more efficient – there are some great people out there who can come in and help you create your social media plan.

SCOTT: Yeah, I think it is support. Brad agrees with us too, 100%, it has to be the agent. So to answer your question, Brad, I think yeah, getting some third party support is crucial. Because we are all so busy.

ANGELA: But don’t give it away. Don’t’ give away your social media to someone else.

SCOTT: Yeah, be in control of it.

ANGELA: Stay in control of it. Be the person who’s the face, stay in control of the posts. The other thing you don’t want is someone who’s going to come in and just start reposting, reposting, reposting and sharing and putting all these preplanned, prescheduled social media posts out that may not be relevant, that aren’t timely, that aren’t personal. You don’t want to do that either.

SCOTT: That’s right. You were touching on Pinterest.

ANGELA: Pinterest, again, it’s not native. It’s linked video.

SCOTT: You can share linked video.

ANGELA: But the interesting thing about Pinterest is, unlike what’s happening on some other video platforms now, when you promote a video in Pinterest, the more people see it, the more economical it becomes versus the other way. And people watch your whole video and it’s uninterrupted, without advertising. I think that’s really neat in Pinterest.

Again, who is on Pinterest? It’s mainly females. They’re mainly 18 to 26 – maybe a bit above that now. I think that stat’s a bit older. But knowing your demographic, and then having something – people are on Pinterest typically to get ideas. They’re crafting, they’re creating, they’re wearing, they’re seeing what celebrities are wearing, they’re looking at how to design their home, they’re looking for ideas in landscaping. So who are you and what are people looking at on Pinterest? If that matches, then you should absolutely be there.

That’s just my thought. But it’s not native; you’ve got to put it on YouTube and then share it on Pinterest. Yeah.

SCOTT: Oh, BombBomb. Did you look into that?

ANGELA: BombBomb. Brad probably will know BombBomb better than we do. I believe it’s more like a YouTube or a Vimeo, where it’s hosting and it compresses the video so you can email it, and it’s integratable with a lot of your CRM systems and with Gmail and with other things.

I know the real estate market is using BombBomb a lot, and it does make sharing videos direct to your clients and emails very easy. But I don’t know enough about it, so if anyone knows about it, we’d love to hear you.

SCOTT: Yeah. I’m going to look into it a bit more because every time we speak to real estate agents, this application comes up. It looks like it’s a great way to share videos via email. That might be very effective. Email marketing is still so important, as many of you know, so this might be a great way to attach that video right into your email marketing campaign as opposed to directing them out to Facebook, where they can easily get distracted by videos of Angela’s dog.

ANGELA: Yeah, totally distracting. Anyhow, on that note of Hank the dog, we are going to say see ya later, until next Tuesday. Thank you so much for joining us today and having a conversation about the other social media platforms that we almost never talk about.

SCOTT: Yeah.

ANGELA: If you have questions or if you want us to do a video on a specific topic or you want to know more about a specific topic, comment here and we’ll be sure to add that into our season.

So thanks very much, everyone. Have a great week. We will see you next week. Next Tuesday, actually, we’re not going to be here.

SCOTT: No.

ANGELA: Because we’re going to be doing our 90-minute free seminar. We’re in London, Ontario in the morning, and we are in Woodstock in the afternoon. And then on Thursday we’re in Stratford.

SCOTT: Busy week next week.

ANGELA: Yeah, busy week next week.

SCOTT: So maybe Wednesday. Maybe Wednesday morning we’ll do a video. So we might change it up next week, Wednesday morning, but we’ll let you know.

ANGELA: We’ll see you then. Have a great week, everyone! Take care.