How to Promote Your Music with Facebook Ads

Facebook Ads Manager

As of today, I’ve spent $5888.35 on Facebook ads. Does that make me an expert? No way!

Promoting music on Facebook, and Instagram through Facebook Ads, is a bottomless and constantly changing topic.

Where do I even start? How do I know the advice I give today will apply tomorrow?

I don’t, but I’ll share what I’ve done, and try to encapsulate my experience into actionable evergreen nuggets as best I can.

Most Facebook ads guides essentially just tell you to try different things and see what works. Keep testing, they say! Instead of giving you specific strategies, they teach you how to conduct your own experiments, because what works for them might not work for you.

While I acknowledge the wisdom in that approach, most of us don’t have that kind of time. Instead, I’m just going to tell you what to do!

For expediency’s sake, let’s start with what not to do:

Single Image ads – nope!

Before February, I hadn’t done much beyond boosting posts for months. This ad from Muse popped up in my feed and inspired me to give it another go:

Muse ad

After several rounds of A/B testing, here’s what I ended up with:

That’s a live post, so feel free to test out the link. It’s a Smart Link that directs users to the music service of their choice. I hope to write about Smart Links in detail soon, but for now you can use my affiliate link for a $10 credit towards any product.

Over the course of three weeks I spent $143 for 282 clicks, with the best performing ad coming in at $0.31 per click. We can do better.

Spotify links – nope!

Take a look at this post where I shared a Spotify link:

Perfect! It’s got a player built in plus a branded Spotify button.

Unfortunately, as soon as you promote it, the player disappears:

Spotify post boosted

My suggestion is to create a post with a Spotify link and pin it to the top of your page. Then make sure not to promote it!

Running the same ad on Facebook and Instagram – nope!

Here’s how my Facebook ad looks on Instagram. Can you spot the issue?

Classic ad on Instagram

The link isn’t clickable, but the “Listen Now” call to action above is. Confusing!

The fix is simple: just eliminate the call to action text in the Instagram placements, using a separate ad group.

Multiple ads – nope!

Unless you really don’t want fans to see your ad, start from a page post. Let the likes and comments build up for at least 24 hours before running ads on it. That social proof goes a long way when a stranger sees your name for the first time!

From that point on, make sure that all your ads point to the same post. You can always edit the post from your page if you need to. Over time you’ll build up an impressive amount of engagement that screams CHECK ME OUT!

If you want to test your ad copy out ahead of time, you can experiment on your personal profile or another network. For example, you could tweet three variations over three days and see which gets the best engagement.

Lookalike Audiences – nope!

Did you know you can import a list of contacts into Ads Manager, and have it create a custom audience similar the people in your list? Sounds amazing, right?

lookalike audience

It might be, if it were limited to the top 1000 prospects. Or 10,000 prospects. But not 2,140,000! That’s as small as it gets for US audiences.

I’ve tried creating lookalike audiences from my mailing list subscribers, Bandcamp purchasers, and Patreon patrons. I’ve even combined tactics, creating a “super fans” list from high-engagement mailing list subscribers who purchased my music on Bandcamp, and creating a lookalike audience from that.

Unfortunately, those lookalike audiences always underperform relative to the audiences I create with standard interest targeting.

Of course, you should still target the people who engage with your content! More on that later…

Boosted Posts – maybe?

It used to be that boosting posts was for amateurs, and pros used Ads Manager. These days that’s not necessarily the case. While Ads Manager still offers more targeting and placement options, boosting has come a long way.

If you’re just looking to get more engagement out of an already engaging post, boosting will do the trick in 10 seconds flat!

To see which posts fans are engaging with, go to Your Page ➤ Insights ➤ See All Posts, then sort by Engagement Rate using the dropdown in the upper-righthand corner:

page engagement

I wouldn’t bother boosting any post with less than 5% engagement. That rules out most of mine!

And of course with Boosted Posts, you’re limited to items that you post to your page. With Ads Manager, you can create “dark” posts that aren’t visible outside of your campaign.

Targeting people who like your page – nope!

While we’re on the topic of boosting posts, I’d be remiss not to mention the default targeting option:

boost post

I get way better results with the targeting I describe below. Obviously adding their friends is even worse!

Keep in mind that I’ve been on Facebook forever, and have accrued 16.5K likes over many years. I’ve never purchased likes, and as far as I know they are 100% legit, but they are definitely stale.

Including page likes in your targeting is fine. Just don’t restrict your targeting to page likes alone.

Alright, enough naysaying! Let’s talk about what you should do.

Ad Format: Single Video

On social media, video is king. The fact that it outperforms all other post types is uncontroversial.

For example, in the middle of my single image campaign above, I shared this short DAW capture video to my page, and it got promising engagement:

Piano Song demo

Another day, another demo. Today it’s Erasure.

Posted by Color Theory on Monday, March 12, 2018

So I ran it as an ad with a “listen now” button linking to the same URL as my single image ad. It averaged $0.19 per click, versus $0.31 for the single image ad.

That’s impressive for two reasons:

  1. As far as videos go, this one doesn’t have a lot going for it. Its most eye-catching feature is a vertical line moving from left to right. At least I added captions, which prompt viewers to turn on the sound.
  2. My single image ad was part of a traffic campaign, optimized for click links. The DAW video was part of a video views campaign, optimized for, you guessed it, video views. Yet the video still got more clicks for less money.

Bonus tip: Square video takes up more real estate in news feeds!

Objective: Video Views or Traffic

The first step in creating an ad campaign is choosing an objective:

campaign objective

Unless your website is set up for conversions, I suggest going with video views or traffic.

If you just want people to hear your song, go for video views. If you want to send them to Smart Link where they can listen or download on the service of their choice, go for traffic.

Custom Audiences: Website Visitors & Page Engagement

Next you need to choose who will see your ads. The safest place to start is with people already engaging with your content.

If you’ve got Facebook Pixel installed on your website (here’s how), create a custom audience of people who visited your site in the past 30-180 days.

Next, create an engagement audience of people who have interacted with your page for up to the past year.

engagement audiences

Both of these audiences are rolling, meaning you don’t need to recreate them for every campaign. New candidates will automatically be added, and those who age out will automatically be removed.

If you plan to advertise on Instagram, you’ll also want to create a list of people who interacted with you there. Advertising on Instagram is more expensive and clickthroughs are negligible, but there’s no better way to reach 18-29 year olds.

Locations: Google Trends

Next you need to decide where your ads should show. I suggest searching for relevant keywords (genre, related bands, etc) in Google Trends.

For example, here are US metro areas where people search for the term “synthwave”:

Google Trends metro

Selecting specific cities, states, and/or metro areas will likely provide better results than targeting the entire country.

Definitely avoid targeting “worldwide.” You may get a lot of cheap engagement, but it won’t move the needle in any meaningful way.

Detailed Targeting: Audience Insights

An insane amount of information about Facebook users — all of them — is at your fingertips, for free, via Audience Insights.

For example, Metallica fans are 75% more likely than the average Facebook user to have a job in installation and repair services. They’re also 36% less likely to have gone to grad school. Fun facts.

Start by selecting “Everyone on Facebook,” then enter the name of your genre or a related band under Interests ➤ Additional interests. For example, “synthwave.”

age and gender

What a sausage fest! 91% male. So am I going to target women? Nope.

50% of synthwave fans are 25-34, with an equal number above and below that range. Maybe 20-40 would be a good place to start.

The secret sauce, and the most important aspect of targeting, is page likes. What pages do synthwave fans like? First, broken down into categories:

page categories

And then pages (most of them bands, not surprisingly):

page likes

I suggest using multiple ad groups to target interests separately. That way you can shut down the weak performers. If your audience size is too small, you can always pair interests (i.e. people who like Synthwave TV AND NewRetroWave).

Don’t just select similar bands! In my experience, other categories like movies and clothing perform just as well or better.

It’s important to note that not every page you type into Ads Manager is targetable, and there’s no obvious reason why. Some smaller pages will be available, while hugely popular ones will be inexplicably missing.

Audience Insights also offers location info, but it’s very limited and potentially redundant if you’re going to be targeting by the selected interest anyway. Stick with Google Trends.

Placement: Facebook OR Instagram Feed ONLY

By default, Automatic Placements is selected. That means your ads will run everywhere on Facebook, Instagram, Messenger, and their Audience Network. Eventually it will optimize and only serve ads where they’re effective, but I suggest going about it the other way.

Instead, deselect everything but Facebook feeds. If you want to run ads on Instagram, duplicate the ad group and select Instagram feeds instead. The other placements have been a waste of money for me.

platformsIf your video is 15 seconds or less and your objective is video views, you can select in-stream videos. That might be okay for brand awareness (or “exposure” as we like to say in the music biz), but they won’t get you clicks.


That’s a lot to digest! Here’s an example of an ad that used most of the suggestions here. From now on I’ll be sure to take my own advice!

Color Theory “In Motion”

Like the music of Stranger Things and Drive? Listen on Spotify:

Posted by Color Theory on Tuesday, March 27, 2018

The ad was part of a video views campaign targeted to US men 18-34, interested in Stranger Things AND Drive (the 2011 movie) AND Spotify, with placements in Facebook feeds only. It got 419 clicks at $0.16 CPC. As it wasn’t posted to my page, it didn’t accrue much engagement, which likely limited its performance. And of course a traffic campaign would’ve generated a lower CPC than a video views campaign.

To create the video, I downloaded a Creative Commons animation from the amazing beeple, and superimposed the lyrics in iMovie. Then I used a Keynote hack to cut off the edges and make it square.

For my next campaign, I can create a custom audience of people who watched this video, from 3 seconds worth all the way to 95%:

video watchers

A kinder, gentler approach

Now that you’ve read my controversial formula of dos and don’ts, I’m guessing you’re feeling pretty overwhelmed. It’s a lot to take in, and I’ve barely scratched the surface! Maybe the tl;dr is “hire an expert.”

As luck would have it, I spoke with just such a person! After my most recent ads spending spree, I was invited by Facebook to a call with a Facebook Marketing Expert. It was an enlightening conversation, and a devil’s advocate rebuttal to my approach.

She said that with my content, I really couldn’t go wrong with any style of campaign. She suggested casting a wide net, building audiences from video views, website visitors, Instagram engagers, page likes, lookalike audiences, mailing list subscribers, and so on. Then throw them all into one campaign with automatic placements and let Facebook’s algorithms go to work.

My guess is it would be more expensive up front, but could become more efficient over time as you retarget users who engage with your ads.

Maybe I haven’t cracked the code, or maybe my suggestions won’t work for you. This may be a better approach. It’s certainly easier!

I did try a reach campaign, which she said was most cost effective, using her approach. After a couple days I shut it down because it was drastically underperforming relative to my other ads. Maybe I just needed to give it more time.


While I wasn’t able to touch on every option in Ads Manager, I hope to have given you enough direction to avoid any major pitfalls, along with enough inspiration to get you started.

Remember, you set the budget and you can stop and start on a dime, so there’s no excuse not to give it a try! Even $5 can go a long way.

Okay, moving on to Google Adwords… 😂

Have you tried Facebook Ads? What works for you? Let’s strategize in the comments!

If you’d like to hear more of my promotional escapades, be sure to subscribe to my How I’m Promoting My Music This Month email newsletter.

Better yet, join me on Patreon for a behind-the-scenes look at my creative process and promotional efforts!


  • Reply
    April 20, 2018 at 4:30 am

    This is a great article and helped me a lot. And what’s extremely funny is that i’m looking for the best way to use Facebook Ads to promote my music and see my own name in the tips!!!! Can’t be more custom! Thanks!!! 🙂

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      April 20, 2018 at 8:30 am

      I’m flattered that you read it Jordy! I hope our CPC doesn’t go up too much since we’ll be bidding on the same audiences. 😉

  • Reply
    April 25, 2018 at 8:17 am

    Great article Brian. I run and am always looking for a better way to use FB ads to attract more traffic to the site. You gave me a lot of food for thought!

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      April 25, 2018 at 9:32 am

      Glad it helped!

      Fwiw I think keeping people on the site will prove to be the bigger challenge. It’s overwhelming, with gobs of (very small) text in every nook and cranny, and multiple calls-to-action. IMHO a more modern theme with an infographic video front and center would go a long way.

      Not that you asked! 😉

  • Reply
    Chris Querido
    May 19, 2018 at 5:25 am

    Always so informative, thanks Brian. I come back to your site time and time again. Any chance you could give some incite into running a twitter ‘follow’ campaign?

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      May 22, 2018 at 5:55 pm

      Ben Landis at takes care of that for me!

  • Reply
    Mitch Fortner
    May 24, 2018 at 6:06 pm

    Im no music expert, but you need to get behind a camera and put your video out that way. Facebook, no matter what industry you are in, works best with the most engaging content. Make it personal, make it real, and put your best song out there. It can be raw. That’s ok. But it needs to be good and engaging.

    Ive always wanted to do digital marketing for a bad ass musician.

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      May 24, 2018 at 7:06 pm

      Couldn’t agree more, but some of us are camera shy! 😉

      In all seriousness, I think that could be really effective with the right type of person or song. Electronic stuff, maybe not as much.

  • Reply
    July 24, 2018 at 12:14 am

    Hey man,

    Thanks so much for the article. It was super informative and an amazing read. I had one quick question if you wouldn’t mind. What was your best percentage of overall, 3-second views to link clicks? Thanks so much.

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      July 24, 2018 at 7:47 pm

      I’m looking at Ads Manager, and I think that’s going to require some math! Looking at the campaign level, my best outbound click rate is 3.29% for 945 clicks with 4242 3-second views, almost 29K impressions, but I don’t suppose that helps you very much.

  • Reply
    October 11, 2018 at 5:22 am

    Great and detailed article. And a bit overwhelming too! I am trying to create a Listen Now ad for an artist page, and I do not see that option anywhere for the CTA… Is that custom or only available to certain accounts?

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      October 11, 2018 at 8:39 am

      Yeah, definitely overwhelming! There’s a drop-down menu where you can select the text for your CTA. I vaguely remember “Listen Now” not always being available, in which case I had to opt for “Learn More”. Maybe it’s only available for certain objectives? Looking back over the article, clearly it was available with a traffic objective.

  • Reply
    Facebook Marketing Specialist
    November 12, 2018 at 4:50 am

    What is the best way to promote a YouTube video or channel?

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      November 12, 2018 at 10:32 am

      I’ve got a really old article about using Vagex to buy views, but I haven’t done that since, and wouldn’t:

      I’m no expert in YouTube as I don’t have “real” videos to promote, but I’d at least try Google Ads. You can put ads on similar channels or even specific videos.

    • Reply
      November 27, 2018 at 7:47 pm

      you can promote a youtube video with google ads.
      It works. BUT, it’s expensive.
      However with paying google themselves you can be 100% sure all the views, reactions you get are 100% real.
      Usually get around 1.5k views for 15 bucks to 20 bucks.

      • Reply
        Brian Hazard
        November 28, 2018 at 9:04 am

        So you’re paying only $0.01 per view? I’m usually in the $0.04-0.06 range. Still, not a bad deal IMHO!

  • Reply
    December 4, 2018 at 5:26 am

    Great post! I have been experimenting with using FB Ads on my music videos and this shed some additional light on it. Thanks!

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      December 4, 2018 at 6:55 am

      You bet! If you’ve got any tips for us, be sure to share them!

  • Reply
    Christopher Grant Ward
    January 1, 2019 at 9:11 am

    Thanks Brian, and happy new year. One thing I am struggling with is that have found that sending people (in ads, in general) directly to Spotify is frought with problems. When I use an artist URL or spotify track URL in my FB ads, it doesn’t work for everyone on every device consistently…sometimes it links to the web version of Spotify, sometimes it opens the app, sometimes it asks for a login, sometimes it doesn’t…and the URI version works sometimes too (not from FB but from websites) but again, sometimes not.

    Where exactly are you sending traffic to in this example? Is it this link to I notice that the Spotify button on this page somehow knows whether to open the app or webpage based on what device you’re using.
    1. Is that why you use instead of building your own landing page (to save money on service).
    2. Assume you are linking to a playlist (and not a song) because free Spotify users can’t play specific songs?

    Thanks so much

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      January 1, 2019 at 6:33 pm

      Happy New Year Christopher!

      I wasn’t aware of any problems routing directly to Spotify using the track URL.

      The Smart Link you’re referring to sends people directly to the Spotify track URL:

      I would guess that people without Spotify accounts would click on one of the other options, like SoundCloud or YouTube. But if memory serves, free accounts can now listen to specific tracks as of… April? I dunno – I’ve always been a premium subscriber.

      • Reply
        Christopher Grant Ward
        January 1, 2019 at 6:49 pm

        Thanks so much man, yeah that makes sense then. My other issue is that I am getting a great CPC rate ($0.02 per click and about 300 clicks since Dec 31) but it doesn’t look like I am getting very good engagement (few, like 2-3, Spotify plays). I am willing to admit my music might not be everyone’s cup of tea but find it hard to believe that of 300 ad clicks only 3 clicked a button on my landing page page. Any thoughts? Am I just acquiring bots from FB?

        • Reply
          Brian Hazard
          January 2, 2019 at 9:09 am

          I don’t find the 1% Spotify clickthrough rate too surprising since there’s a big play button right at the top of your landing screen. I HIGHLY recommend swapping out your preview for a self-hosted mp3. The audio quality of the Spotify preview is terrible! That alone might be enough to turn folks away at the door.

          Beyond that, maybe your targeting is off. I highly doubt they are bots, but perhaps they aren’t the highest quality clicks. Are these US clicks from 18-34?

          • Christopher Grant Ward
            January 3, 2019 at 3:24 pm

            Thanks man. I appreciate the feedback on my audio quality. I’m still working on writing and producing good music. That said, trying to follow your steps above for success. According to, looks like I had “313 link clicks, 5 preview track plays and 3 button click-throughs”. If I am reading that right, doesn’t that mean 313 people clicked through my ad, and then 5 of them played the preview audio and three clicked the Spotify button? If so, I think it seems odd that while 305 people did absolutely nothing and left after coming to the page. So, yes, while I should get better at producing audio, only 5 people even played the preview track. The other 99% left for some other reason.

          • Brian Hazard
            January 4, 2019 at 8:57 am

            That’s how I read it too!

            For comparison’s sake, looking at my latest Smart Link, I’m showing 359 clicks from 127 unique users, with 50 song previews and 260 clicks to service (63 of them to Spotify). Granted, most of that was from direct social media posts and my email blasts, not ads.

            Which makes me wonder if the people clicking on your ads aren’t getting what they expecting. Want to share your ad copy?

  • Reply
    Christopher Grant Ward
    January 7, 2019 at 7:36 am

    Sure — I also get about 80%-90% clickthrough from emails, DMs, and posts. But as you say, this is an ad, so not really comparable in performance. I’ve posted my ad stats and creative below. Where this funnel breaks down is all the people who land on and then JUST DONT PREVIEW. I know you speculated that people left because of my bad mixes, but these stats reveal that virtually no one even hears my song. And it appears that of people who do hear it, virtually all click through and (it seems like follow and stream) and I get a strong bump of streams on Spotify relative to them (see below). So I am not sure where the data is saying it’s my music content that’s the problem here.

    As well, I see a mismatch between the FB clicks and the reported visits.

    As far as the ad itself, I do get an “meh..OK” 2% CTR from Facebook, but still, that’s not the main problem. For argument’s sake, here’s the ad creative, running only as FB posts.

    Here’s ad stats for last 7 days:
    53,728 Reach
    1,687 Facebook-reported Clicks
    $0.02 CPC
    672 Visits
    650 Unique Visits
    32 Song Previews (5%)
    37 Clicks To Service (6%)
    274 streams on Spotify this week (usually @40-50 per week)

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      January 7, 2019 at 9:25 am

      First off, 80-90% CTR on emails? That’s unheard of! I’m overjoyed to get 25% CTR. After a 25% open rate, that’s effectively only 6.25% clicking through.

      As for your high FFM exit rate, I think it’s the ad itself. It looks like you’re asking them to watch a video, and they’re expecting that when they click the play button in the image, it’ll start playing. When a click takes them to another service they don’t recognize, with cover art differing from the image in your ad, they’re rightfully confused. After all, your call to action is “watch more.”

      I suggest trying a new ad using the cover art from your release, changing the call to action to “listen now”, and trying something like: Smashing Pumpkins fans are guaranteed to love Ward’s new single “Crush”. Obviously swap out Pumpkins for a better fit, or better yet, try multiple ads targeting fans of different bands.

  • Reply
    Danni B
    February 4, 2019 at 6:13 pm

    This was helpful, Thanks!

  • Reply
    February 19, 2019 at 7:57 pm

    I clicked on your smart link above and selected the Spotify play option. Even though I am a Spotify Premium subscriber and had my Spotify desktop app already open it took me to a Sign Up or Login to Spotify webpage. Audience engagment instantly broken and expensive opportunity lost. I was going to try Smart Links to drive people to my Spotify page but this put me right off and I’ve decided to save my money instead. Helpful info thanks.

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      February 22, 2019 at 9:54 am

      Rest assured that’s not how it’s supposed to work. I’m guessing you weren’t logged into Spotify on that browser? I just tried it and it takes me directly to the song page.

      • Reply
        February 22, 2019 at 3:04 pm

        Yes I had my Spotify app open but I wasn’t logged into Spotify on my web browser. I notice that happens whenever I click a Spotify link it always wants to open it in a browser even if the app is already open. Spotify should find a way to detect that the app is already open as I like most users just click away too easily when prompted with a sign up or login page. The new playable Reverbnation ads are great as they play right inside the ad. I think that is the future.

        • Reply
          Brian Hazard
          February 22, 2019 at 8:10 pm

          My guess is the browser won’t allow a website to launch an app for security reasons. I haven’t seen those ReverbNation ads!

          • Mikey
            February 22, 2019 at 8:15 pm

            True that would probably explain it. If you are on Reverbnation the playable ads are under Promote It. You can chose to display a playable ad on well known websites or Facebook.

  • Reply
    David Nyro
    May 8, 2019 at 1:56 am

    Great stuff, as always, Brian, on/in an ever-evolving, shifting landscape. Got a bunch of questions, but will limit to two for now: I was excited to check out my insights for my post hx/engagements, but couldn’t locate Your Page ➤ Insights ➤ See All Posts to save my life. I googled, and found some posts saying that’s only with a business account. True? If so, can I convert my David Nyro page, which I manage under the umbrella of another page, to a business account or do I have to set up another account? (FB is not always the most intuitive or user-friendly site, IMHO. Like, why can’t they have something that says “Want to upgrade to a business account? Click here to learn more.” Hmm. Maybe that’s just me…)
    Loved your tip on FB Audience Insights. VERY useful, valuable.
    Question #2: adding my music to a video ad I created in ads manager using their template. I checked out some YouTube tutorials on this and the page they were working from looked different than mine. (But these toots were also from 2018 and 2017. See my earlier comment about “ever-evolving, shifting landscapes. Constantly tweaking, they are, those busy little elves, which is typically for the better, but also maddening. Just when you figure something out…)
    Anyway, the toots showed a tab to add music to their vids. I found nothing like that when I was created my ads. (Hence, why I fell back on one of my existing FB posts, courtesy of Spotify, which has its own issues.)
    Now, maybe they were using Guided Creation, rather than Quick Creation. Or is this something that needs to be done using a third-party? Speaking of Guided vs Quick Creation, do you have a preference? What are the pros and cons of using one or the other, if any?
    Thanks, Brian!

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      May 8, 2019 at 7:13 pm

      It’s been so long since I set up my account, I don’t remember specifically choosing a business account – but when I look at my about page, I can “edit business type” so I suppose it must be. I can also confirm that Your Page ➤ Insights ➤ See All Posts is still there for me!

      I didn’t know pages could manage other pages. Hmm… Sorry I can’t be of any help with your “conversion”!

      I also don’t know anything about Guided Creation versus Quick Creation. Sounds straight outta Genesis to me! All I do is upload a video I make in iMovie that already has my music, so there’s no “add music” step.

  • Reply
    David Nyro
    May 8, 2019 at 9:07 pm

    Thanks, Brian. That addresses my questions quite well. As I was surmising, looks like creating a video with audio needs to be done using another platform, then upload to fb. As for Quick vs Guided, fyi, you’ll typically see a button for one or the other upper right screen in ads manager when you go to set up an ad. Genesis, ha ha. Thanks.

  • Reply
    Roue Valentino
    May 21, 2019 at 12:24 pm

    What about instagram stories? I see them used too often more than the feed when it comes to “Listen Now” ads.

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      May 21, 2019 at 12:52 pm

      The landscape is constantly changing, so it could be viable now, but when I wrote the article the CPC was too high relative to feed placements.

  • Reply
    Tlotlo TSHWANE
    August 6, 2019 at 10:18 pm

    Hey Brian

    Really enjoyed your article. I wanted to find out if you have any insight on promoting events via facebook ads or do we just apply the same principles you address in this article like having a informative video about said event then create a Champaign that is optimized for video views to create awareness and then doing the same thing but instead of views we opt for a “learn more” option that takes you to a ticket sales link

    I’d really appreciate your feedback

    • Reply
      Brian Hazard
      August 7, 2019 at 4:03 pm

      I haven’t tried promoting an event through Facebook ads, but I imagine the same principles apply. I suppose geographic targeting will take on a more important role!

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