(TRANSCRIPT below. Remotely Social — the little show, with BIG ideas! Partially edited to leave out silliness like discussion of Carole’s “man bun”. How in the world we managed to mention Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Enlight, Pinterest, You Tube, Get Sidetracked, Adobe, PhotoShop, Snapped, Hyperlapse, UGC, Boomerang, Days of the Year, Splice, A Color Story, Olloclips, Moment Lens, Canva, PicMonkey, Over AND Tony Robbins in ONE episode is beyond us!)
Carole: Oh, the big show.
Caitlin: The little show with big ideas!
Carole: Can we start over?
Amy: Take 2. Welcome to Remotely Social.
Carole: The little show.
Caitlin: With big ideas!
ACarole: What is our show about today?
Caitlin: Our show today is about content creation.
Carole: Really? Isn’t that just super easy to do?
Caitlin: No, it’s not. Especially when you are doing posts for multiple people every single day. Sometimes it’s hard coming up with ideas about what to post about. And by sometimes, I mean frequently. It’s frequently hard to come up with ideas.
Amy: So yeah, we have our go-to apps. Various tools that we like to use to create content. So we thought we would just share a little bit about that today and hopefully learn about some other things from people who are watching.
Carole: Instagram—it can be challenging to say the least. And I approach creating content for Instagram differently depending upon the client. So, gosh. There are so many different ways. One method I like to use for creating content for Instagram is what is called User Generated Content, UGC. Fancy, right? And that means that you get your community to send in images that you then repost on Instagram. I’ve been doing this on a Facebook page for one of my clients because they are much heavier on—the community is way bigger on Facebook than it is on Instagram and that’s starting to grow. Here is Facebook and here is Instagram. And we’ve been growing our Facebook community longer than Instagram so we’re trying to build this Instagram up. And so what we do is we create a contest on Facebook, and there is a giveaway. And people submit their images. And at the end of the contest post, we always say, “Please know that by sharing your content here on the Facebook page, we may use this on other streams.” And then, we choose content from the Facebook entries and then post them along with their comment, with what they say about their image, and then we quote them and we take out their last name and just use first name and the initial of their last name to protect their privacy. And it’s really working well.
Amy: Yeah, to what you were saying, I think user generated content is across the board. It’s not something exclusive to Instagram—to clarify that. User generated content is used on all of the different platforms.
Caitlin: I was going to say that a photo contest is a really good way to do it. Or just a general give away contest with one of the guidelines being to post a photo. But it depends. You can also have- if people love a product, chances are they might just do a post and create some user generated content for you especially if you put a little nudge out there. And you’re like, “Hey, if you love our product, please show us. Please post about it on Instagram.” Or one of the things that we do at Simply Social Media is we create these Insta-meets through our influencer platforms. And we invite specifically Instagramers is what we do it mostly through to a location where we have them take pictures and post on Instagram and sometimes they can win prizes or it’s just really fun. But there is a lot of user generated content that are created from those events, which could be/should be repurposed by the entities of where it is.
Carole: One of the things I love about how you all are so prepared when you all host an Insta-meet is you always come with these print outs that show what hashtags you want everyone who attends the Insta-meets to use. And that’s really important if you are putting on any kind of an event, don’t leave the hashtag off. If you have some kind of a brochure or paper—piece of paper that you hand out, always put the hashtag. I know. I get it.
Amy: I think that goes for everything.
Carole: Paper is not digital. We know. I’ve had people say to me, “But why would I put a hashtag on a piece of paper when you can’t click through?” That’s because you want people—because people will look at the piece of paper. They will look at the hashtag and when they are posting their content from their phone to Instagram, Twitter, or Facebook, then they will use that hashtag. And then…
Amy: It’s also just that brand recognition. I mean, you see hashtags at the bottom of TV screens now.
Amy: You see them on water bottles. You see them on billboards. Hashtags are everywhere.
Carole: Can I just say—I told you so? All of you people back in 2008 when I first started—I know I’m getting a little bit…
Amy: We’ve never heard this before.
Carole: I’m getting a little bit full of myself. No seriously, way back at the very beginning, I could see what was going to happen. And I was telling people—you’re going to see it. You’re going to see TV shows. And they’d roll their eyes at me. “Oh, Carole, you are so silly. You are so goofy.” And I’d be like—no. Really, I know what I’m talking about. And I’m right. Okay. I’ll stop saying it. Can we have a whole show to figure out how I was right back in 2008? Okay, I’ll be quiet.
Amy: You have plenty of material.
Amy: Tell us in the comments section where you are watching from.
Caitlin: Hi, Kelli!
Amy: So when we were talking about what to talk about today, the reason I particularly thought content creation would be a fun topic is because I personally always want to know what everyone is using. But we do get asked that question a lot. What apps are you using? It’s almost always one of the most popular parts of the workshop.
Amy: Is people want to see and talk about what you are using and why you are using it. So Carole, what is one of your go to apps? Well, first of all, do you use your phone for most of your photography?
Amy: I do. I’m almost exclusively.
Carole: In fact, I know a lot of kind of famous photographers here in town. Every time you see them at an event now, they are using their iPhone. These are well known. Can I drop a name?
Amy: Sure, Carole.
Carole: Baron Wolman. I’m sure you are watching this today. Baron Wolman was the very first photo editor for Rolling Stone Magazine, and he lives here in Santa Fe. And I was at a live music event, and there was Baron up by the stage along with someone else who is pretty well known in the…
Caitlin: You were talking about people bringing their phones.
Carole: Phones! Baron Wolman. I mean, oh my, God. He is world famous, first Rolling Stone photography editor—using his iPhone at a live concert.
Amy: And the reason I wanted to bring that up is that—that’s very—it’s a tool that we all use to create content. And you don’t need to have a big expensive camera to really make and produce quality content.
Carole: Do you all have any add-ons to your phone? Every once in awhile I see somebody with an – oops almost dropped it—with an add on like an extra lip. What do you use?
Caitlin: Yeah, we have Olloclips.
Caitlin: Yeah, Ollo. It’s just a little think that snaps onto the top of your phone. It’s got two lenses one for the front camera, one for the back camera. At least the one we’ve got right now will simultaneously do both so you can flip back and forth. I’m not sure with bigger phones if it does the same thing.
Carole: So do you buy that at the mac—the Apple Store/Mac Store or do you buy that on Amazon.com?
Caitlin: I’m not sure. They might sell them at the Apple store. They definitely sell them at Best Buy. That’s where I got mine.
Carole: Best Buy. I’m going to Best Buy later today. I’m going to buy one for my phone.
Amy: Well, they have—what’s cool is, they have a wide angle, they have a fish-eye, and then both of those lenses screw off to be what is it? One is 10x and one is a 15x macro.
Caitlin: Real up close.
Amy: It’s a really wide variety of lenses in this tiny little contraption that you just.
Carole: Less than a hundred bucks.
Amy: Less than a hundred bucks yeah. We love them. They also make one now with a telephoto. I think.
Amy: And one with a super wide angle.
Amy: And there are other lens companies out there that make very similar products.
Caitlin: Yeah, Moment Lens has a really good one. They are a little higher end. They use real glass with their lenses so there is less distortion on the edges. They also have a big variety as far as different types of lens styles. But those are a lot of fun. And you can play around with them. We did this really fun photo shoot at the airport where I took a fish eye picture of the back of an airplane—
Carole: Oh cool.
Caitlin: And it’s all kind of warpy. But that’s done really well on social media. We posted it yesterday.
Carole: You all make me want to up my game.
Amy: We do have a comment from Nick Layman.
Carole: A comment from Nick?
Amy: He says, “Howdy from Duke City.”
Carole & Caitlin: Hi
Amy: ABQ in the house. He says he is going old school. Some photographers use pinhole. I don’t know about digital but pinhole photography is super cool.
Amy: Transitioning from pinhole to digital is a little tricky. Do you know what pinhole photography is really?
Carole: So is it like back in the day when you had an old-fashioned thingy?
Amy: It’s film.
Carole: It’s super old fashioned.
Amy: Very. Yeah.
Carole: So Nick really is going old school.
Amy: You can make them out of anything.
Amy: Yeah, my husband actually does a lot of these.
Carole: Wow- that’s wild.
Amy: But you can make them out of an oatmeal container. And it’s really just a pin—a pinhole. And that’s what allows the light to come in. So then you have the film that is inside of it. And then the film is exposed to that pinhole of light.
Carole: That would be a fun—like a lunch meetup.
Caitlin: That would be fun
Carole: Amy is like—don’t put one more thing on my calendar, right now. Not one more event. Oh, God, no.
Amy: Sounds like fun. So back to digital. Carole, what is one of your favorite apps to use? Or do you use apps? Or do you go straight out of camera?
Carole: You know—typically when I’m posting, I post from Instagram and then I elect whether I’m going to send it somewhere else first. But I like the Instagram filters. I’m pulling up a picture of a fabulous plate of food that I posted. I like to shoot my food. To me it’s like blessing my food. No seriously.
Caitlin: No, I agree.
Carole: And I like the filters that I get to choose on the Instagram. I know it’s down and dirty and simple, but it’s right there and so easy.
Caitlin: That’s okay.
Amy: And there is a wide range of editing tools in Instagram too. You don’t even have to use the filter. You can find almost everything you need.
Carole: For creating memes, I know a lot of people like Canva. I like PicMonkey. And it’s just because it’s the first one I learned how to use and because I already know how to use it, that’s the one I use. And I don’t feel like learning another one. So I like PicMonkey for making memes.
Caitlin: And that’s desktop also?
Amy: Is it a desktop app?
Carole: It’s desktop. It’s desktop, but I’m not sure if you can load it as an app on your phone as well.
Amy: Right there is the distinction of—can use both? Right?
Carole: Yeah. I’ve tried to use Canva.
Amy: I don’t like the Canva app. I like the desktop. We love Over. It’s a new app that you were just introduced to last week. Candice Walsh.
Carole: Oh! Do you see it? Do you see it? Do you see it?
Carole: I have it loaded. Have I used it?
Caitlin: You have so many apps.
Carole: Oh my, God. I do.
Amy: So Over is super easy. Talk about down and dirty.
Amy: You upload your image and there are lots of different fonts. I love their fonts because that is super important to me when I’m making a meme—is the font style and the selection. And not having to pay like $20 to get a font package.
Caitlin: Exactly. Yeah.
Amy: So Over, super easy. We think it’s pretty user friendly, pretty intuitive, easy to figure out quickly.
Carole: Okay, I’m going to try it. Did you say Over is a phone app and a desktop.
Caitlin: This one, as far as we know, is just an app.
Carole: I’m going to try it.
Caitlin: An app for your phone.
Carole: I’m going to try something new.
Amy: So a lot of people use like Canva for desktop or Over or another type of app on their phone.
Carole: Okay, I’m going to give it a shot. So what else about content creation? I have an idea brewing that I might share but does someone else have an idea of content?
Amy: Well, I’m interested to hear from Caitlin what other editing tools she uses.
Caitlin: Editing tools.
Carole: We’re going to pick her brain.
Caitlin: Well, I go back and forth between using my phone for photos and using my DSLR camera for photos. So often I will edit a photo on my desktop computer before sending it to phones. But I always find there is an inconsistency in the color space. Things don’t always come across the same way. So I’ll often on my Mac, text myself the picture that I plan on posting and make sure it looks visually appealing that way. But there is also—you can go back and forth. You can then edit it again on any of the phone apps. I’ve used A Color Story, which is really fun. They have a lot of fun filters that you can use as well as distortion and warping type kind of tools that can crop for you. There is also…
Amy: Snapseed is one of my go-to’s when I got outside of Instagram. They have really cool dodge and burn tools. That’s pretty much exclusively what I use Snapseed for. Then bring it over and use the other tools on Instagram.
Caitlin: I use Snapseed a lot if I need to clone something out. If there is some sort of noticeable thing in my video that I don’t want to be there, Snapseed will take care of that for you.
Amy: Yes. That’s actually—I use it for that too.
Carole: I hear a lot of people rave about that. What about—
Amy: Can you actually explain what cloning out is?
Caitlin: So cloning is taking—it’s almost like an eraser. Well, if you want to say, edit out this beautiful glass we have here and make it blend in with its surroundings.
Carole: What about the plant behind your head?
Caitlin: Oh look, I’d got like antlers.
Carole: We could edit out the plant back there so there’s just a white background in back of you. Right?
Amy: So for Snapseed, I would say the smaller—I’ve tried to edit out bigger things and it’s really kind of tricky. That’s a more Photoshop kind of or Adobe apps. But little sunspots. Little green spots. You have this beautiful image and then there’s this green spot right in the middle. It will just take it right out. And it’s super easy. Again, I think Snapseed is one of the more intuitive photo editing apps.
Caitlin: For sure. And it’s interesting. It takes information from around where you want to edit. And it merges it together and it kind of intuitively guesses how you want—how the image would have looked without that little dot being there.
Carole: Well that’s pretty cool. That’s another workshop that I see in the future.
Amy: It’s a handy tool. So I do just have to say.
Amy: Alexandra Ponca Stock is watching.
Carole: Oh, my gosh! Oh I miss you! Oh I miss her!
Amy: So Alexandra used to work with Carole and she was really just wonderful. She still is wonderful.
Carole: I keep hoping she’ll move back and realize the big mistake she made leaving Santa Fe.
Amy: Alex is doing amazing things on her own.
Carole: I know she is.
Amy: She is a fantastic fabulous artist and really very active in her community. They’re lucky to have her. So thanks for turning in, Alex.
Carole: Alex, you’re a brilliant artist and you’re a world changer and I love your heart and I miss you desperately.
Amy: We also have to say hello to Carrie Anderson.
Carole & Caitlin: Hi, Carrie!
Amy: Hi, Carrie. Carrie is the mastermind behind “Get Sidetracked”.
Carole: I’m going to go to it right now on my computer.
Amy: And she’s actually recently joined team “Simply Social”. Carrie is going to be helping us do some things…
Carole: What? And you didn’t tell me?
Amy: With some big new contracts we have.
Carole: I’m the last to know everything.
Caitlin: We snatched her up.
Amy: Hi, Carrie.
Amy: Get Sidetracked.
Carole: Fine. I’m going to hire somebody new and not tell them until we are live on the air too.
Amy: We thought we told you. Okay, so back to content creation.
Caitlin: So, where do you go for ideas when you don’t know what to post about?
Carole: Well, here’s what I do. Sometimes I’ll just follow a hashtag on Twitter, and I’ll find new content there.
Caitlin: True. That’s a really good idea. Look to see what’s trending.
Amy: So do you like hashtags?
Carole: I love hashtags. Yes, sometimes I’ll go to Twitter and I’ll see what is trending for the day. And then sometimes I’ll change the location and I’ll see what is trending in Santa Fe and Albuquerque. Sometimes I’ll change it to see what’s trending in LA. So depending upon what I’m working on, I’ll see what is trending and then if I have something to say about that particular subject that they are hashtagging, then I’ll jump in the conversation so that I expose the brand I’m working for to more people. Does that make sense? Sometimes if I’m looking for content, I know I—I know this—I’m a broken record and I’ve said this over and over, but there might be some new people who don’t know this. But Twitter allows you to create lists. And they are so valuable; because, Twitter is like this very loud noisy place. You go—and it’s like—it’s not email. You don’t have to read every single tweet. Trust me. You just jump in. It’s a stream and you can read what you can. Whatever. But if you click on your lists that you created ahead of time, I create separate lists. Like one is just simply—inspiring content depending upon which client I’m working for. And inspiring content will have thought leaders that I’ve tagged and saved on that list. And that way, I’ll see what the thought leaders are saying today about no GMO. #NoGMO #organic #UrbanFarming because that is one of the subjects I work on for a client. And so, I mean, because, everyday I wake up and I’m like—oh God, where am I going to find content? And that’s one of the tricks I have up my sleeve.
Amy: Yeah, that’s a good trick. I just say—so yesterday—actually, I was a little bit stuck for a client. I personally am not a big fan of Pinterest. We don’t manage any Pinterest accounts for anyone. I used to use it a lot time ago, but I was one of those notorious pinners who never actually followed up. And so it was just like this huge time suck.
Carole: I know. Time suck.
Amy: Pinterest is great for other people.
Carole: Some stuff.
Amy: Really, I’m not putting it down. I just don’t spend time on Pinterest.
Carole: For realtors. It’s good for realtors.
Amy: I Googled. And so that made me rethink. Maybe Pinterest could actually work…
Carole: Oh! As a search engine!
Caitlin: There you go. That’s a really good idea.
Carole: You know what? I do that sometimes and I just not realized I do do that because same thing with you. I’ll Google something and then I’ll find a pinterest thingy. And then I’ll go a step further on Pinterest and search even deeper. So yeah, I always forget. What about YouTube? The world’s largest search engine. I think it’s. Okay. Can I backup a second? Is this really live? I think I made a mistake. YouTube. Google. Google is probably the highest search engine.
Caitlin: Google is probably the highest.
Carole: But I think YouTube is right here.
Caitlin: It’s creeping up there.
Carole: Like super creepy close as a search engine. YouTube is.
Amy: Well they probably get a little help from their…
Carole: And someone is going to say, Carole, you’re all wrong. But I’m pretty sure YouTube is quickly edging up to Google as the top search engine.
Caitlin: Do you have an example of what you use to look up on YouTube.
Carole: Oh gosh. This same exact subject I was just talking on. Let me switch to another client in my brain though. Another client I have is a world-class c-suite– That means CIO, CFO, CEO—world-class speaker, and she travels all over the world. And sometimes it’s like hard to know what content to share because I can’t—you know, social media you’re not always talking about the client. “Buy my stuff. Subscribe to my thing. Look at my website.” You have to talk about other people and other things to really be social. So sometimes I’ll just look for other motivational speakers, other- you know- sometimes I’ll just go right to Tony Robbins and post one of his amazing videos on her streams for her because we’re trying to not just share content that she has created but other masters. And Tony Robbins is always a go-to. So sometimes I’ll just search YouTube for a video of Tony Robbins.
Amy: So we have a couple of comments. First of all Bobby Beals says he’s available for hire, Carole.
Carole: Bobby! Let’s talk off-line shall we? What a coup. How cool would that be if Bobby Beals was on my team?
Amy: Pretty cool.
Carole: How jealous would you be?
Amy: Pretty jealous.
Carole: Bobby, let’s talk.
Amy: So Kelli says that she is a current Pinterest addict. So Kelli, what do you use…
Carole: What do you use it for?
Amy: Yeah, what do you use it for?
Carole: Vacations, travel, clothing.
Amy: Kelli is a photographer, and artist, and a fierce mama and woman. And so yeah, would be interested to see or hear what you use Pinterest for.
Caitlin: Yeah, I bet Kelli uses it a lot for recipes if I was to guess because Kelli has been going—she went Vegan.
Amy: Oh, that’s right.
Carole: Oh Kelli, way to go!
Caitlin: A couple of weeks ago.
Carole: Very nice.
Caitlin: Full time vegan.
Carole: Very cool.
Caitlin: So I bet you guys would have a lot of pins in common.
Carole: By the way I’m not a flexitarian. I was a vegan for over a year.
Amy: Oh, God. What is that?
Carole: A flexitarian means that..
Amy: Whatever it is.
Carole: It means that I eat whatever the hell want, when I want, how I want, where I want. No. The truth of the matter is, okay– I know that we’re way off topic here. This is what happens. And it’s normal, and it’s fun. But I’m plant based, whole food, non GMO, organic, as much vegetables as humanly possible. But if I’m in a sushi bar…I want the Yellow Tail with the jalapeno and sesame oil. So I don’t want to—if I’m in New Orleans, I want the grilled oysters. If I’m at a steakhouse, I might want some grilled salmon. I still just am not—I’m not a fan really personally of—I like seafood. So I’m a flexitarian. But I love the whole vegan thing. And I love that Kelli is using Pinterest for that. Before I moved to Santa Fe, I had a dream of living in Santa Fe for 20 years, and I used Pinterest as a vision board. And I would pin images from Santa Fe because I just couldn’t get enough of the windows and the turquoise and the rusty car, you know—whatever. So Pinterest was my vision board. And I actually think that is one of the reasons I actually am here now.
Amy: So we’re not knocking Pinterest.
Carole: We’re not knocking Pinterest.
Amy: So Estevan Gonzales just joined.
Amy: Que suave.
Carole: All the coolest people are with us today.
Amy: I know. We have about five minutes left. Let’s loop it back into our topic of the day, which is content creation. So we would love to know what you all use if you want to leave us a note in the comment section.
Carole: Yeah. Post below. Post down below.
Amy: What your inspiration is, if there are any cool apps you actually use to manipulate or edit photos. Carole, what about stock photography?
Carole: Oh, I’m not going to give away my favorite. I’m not going to share with the world.
Amy: But there are public places—there are places where you can get stock photography for free.
Carole: Google it. Google free stock photography. Google it. Google it. That’s what I tell my kids. Google it. Don’t ask me. Google it.
Amy: But there are rules. There are copyright issues. So you really need to be careful about where you are getting that stock photography from.
Caitlin: Yeah, websites will let you know if the images are free to use without any limitations or they will let you know who the copyright belongs to.
Amy: And then I think circling back to USG, it’s another important thing to talk about.
Carole: User Generated Content
Amy: User Generated Content. It’s an excellent source of content. We’re obviously huge fans of it. We’ve built several platforms on USG. But it is really, really important to always, always give the photographer credit.
Amy: There is no question about it whatsoever.
Carole: No question.
Amy: Also that, you know, User Generated Content—unless you have specific written permission, really should only be used on social channels. If you are ever going to transfer that image to a traditional print, marketing…
Carole: Or your website or your blog.
Amy: Or your website or anything else, that has to be expressly permitted by the photographer. And they may ask for compensation or not. But that is a conversation you have to have with the photographer.
Caitlin: And let’s see, what other website that I’ve used? I think I’ve even mentioned this before for coming up with ideas for what to post about or even plan posts ahead of time—is Days of the Year .com. It’s a resource for all really silly holidays.
Caitlin: Like Green Apple Day.
Amy: Oh, you know what? Bobby Beals just said—sorry, so sorry. But because it made me realize—so Bobby says he loves Splice for video editing and Over for meme style. But that reminded me that we haven’t talked about video.
Carole: Oh gosh, it’s going to be another show. We have a topic for another show.
Caitlin: We’ve got two minutes. Go!
Amy: We love Boomerang, which is an Instagram App. And that takes five images in quick succession. And basically turns it into a GIF that Boomerangs.
Carole: Boomerang! I have Boomerang on my phone.
Amy: We also love Hyperlapse, which is another Instagram app. It’s a time lapse app.
Carole: Time lapse app, time lapse app, time lapse app.
Amy: The reason why I like Hyperlapse and maybe other apps do this similar things, but the reason I like Hyperlapse verse the time lapse option on most cameras have a time lapse video option—is that you can control the speed. So before you save it, you can tell it from 1x to I think 12x—12x, 1x, 12x—so you can control the speed of that what that time lapse looks like.
Carole: That is so cool.
Amy: Which actually makes a big difference in time lapse.
Caitlin: It does.
Amy: There is a sweet spot depending on what that content is.
Carole: You know this is a really good segue since we are coming to end of the show, which we hate to say goodbye, but the time is running out. We are for hire.
Amy: Oh yes.
Carole: This brilliance is for hire. We’re actually—I don’t want to give away too much information but we are actually talking to two different entities about coming to their place of business and doing a live streaming event from their—oh I don’t know, art gallery, restaurant, gorgeous dress store perhaps? Maybe, I don’t know, a juice bar, a yoga studio?
Amy: Will we bring our own water?
Carole: No, they are going to serve us something special. So we are coming up with packages. We’re still putting together everything so we can come—and we can also come to your place of business and train you so that you can have your own live show at your place of business. Right?
Amy: Yeah. Live video is the—is really not going away. In fact, Facebook ranks the highest in its algorithm. So it is definitely a handy tool to have. And Instagram does live too.
Carole: What about if I’m too shy to be on camera? That’s the objection I keep hearing from my clients. I don’t feel comfortable in front of the camera. I don’t know. I think that’s a whole coaching session. I think that’s a whole show.
Caitlin: We can work around that.
Amy: It is. Well, I think that’s where we come in doing this too. If we’re doing a talk show style, where you are being interviewed, the onus isn’t on you as a business a owner to…
Caitlin: It’s easier.
Amy: To answer questions..
Caitlin: Bounce ideas off each other.
Carole: And if you have three people, you never run out of things to say.
Caitlin: Especially with these two.
Amy: We do. A half an hour goes so fast. I always think, how are we going to fill this. Just quickly—Estevan says he uses Enlight for photo editing quickly on the fly. I’ve used Enlight too. I also like that one.
Caitlin: Thank you.
Amy: And Kelli says, “Yes, please do a video show on how to incorporate it. So that’s a whole other show.
Amy: Maybe we’ll talk about that next week or the week after or the week after that. But that’s another great topic. And thank you so much for your suggestions.
Carole: And follow us on—Cherry Pie Social,
Caitlin: Simply Social NM
Carole: Remotely Social
Amy: Remotely Social. You have to have follow us on Remotely Social
Carole: Yeah, we’re a little bit behind on our Instagram account for Remotely Social because we’re kind of busy.
Amy: Thank you, guys for tuning in.
Caitlin: Thank you.
Amy: We’ll see you next week!