Here's an example of a boosted post from Bustle, who promoted one of its articles on Facebook. Paying to "boost" a post you already posted organically to your Facebook Business Page can greatly benefit content that has mass appeal -- versus a post that targets a specific segment of your audience. Bustle's choice of boosted post here falls into that first category. How to Track Facebook Ads in Google Analytics [Using URL Parameters]
If you're a HubSpot customer using our ads tool, this process is already taken care of for you. You can also create unique tracking codes for your Facebook campaign by navigating to the Tracking URL Builder on the Reports Home page. All you'll need to do is plug in the URL, attach a campaign, and choose the source you want the URL to be attributed to in your Sources Report. Once your ad launches and you start getting traffic and conversions on your website, you'll be able to easily track how many visits, contacts, and customers you're generating. How to Use Google Analytics to Track Social Media Traffic
It's valuable. Since the image was taken on a beautiful day, it looks like an ideal place to be -- especially to those of us viewing it from our office desks. It also clearly tells you the cost of the ticket so you know before you click. (This is also good for the advertiser: By including the price, the ad allows users to self-select based on whether they can afford the ticket. If they can't afford it, they won't click through, thus saving the advertiser money on unqualified clicks.) How do you know who is tracking you on Facebook?