How to make money using Facebook

Most people use Facebook to share photos and stay in touch with friends, but did you know that you can use it to earn money as well? There are lots of ways to earn money on Facebook, from using link-type advertising programs to creating a fanpage and then selling the posts. You can even use Facebook to advertise and sell your products. If you are interested in making money using Facebook.




Make great posts. The foundation of any successful plan to make money with social media is good content, and lots of it. On Facebook, that means a stream of interesting links, images, and updates every day.

  • Search for a niche and fill it with quality content. It doesn’t have to be a niche nobody else is filling, but it should be specific enough that it’s clear to the casual observer. For example, maybe you’ll post content for cat lovers, mothers, or people with a certain political affiliation. If you plan to market a product with your account, be sure to link the product to your posts in some way.
  • Consider opening up another Facebook account and keeping it separate from your personal account. Use this account for your posts, and link them on your personal Facebook account to let people know about them. Depending on the approaches you use, you might even consider using multiple extra accounts. NOTE: Facebook will not allow multiple accounts using the same email and/or phone number. You may even get a request to verify a new facebook account through a code texted to your phone.
  • Give it time. Let your account build up interest over time by continuing to provide fresh and relevant content every day.
  • 2

    Make a commitment to earn. The only way to reliably make money using Facebook is through persistent work. Like any job, setting a schedule and sticking to it is the key.

    • Organize. Whatever strategy you plan to pursue, you’ll probably have to take care of several things every day to make it work for you. Plan out the order and times you’ll do them in advance.
    • Saturate your market. Making money with Facebook is more of a numbers game than anything else. Since marketing on Facebook costs nothing except time, you can market as much as you want – even to a point that would be prohibitively expensive any other way – and let the percentages and statistics work their magic one penny at a time.
    • Add aggressively. One of the best ways to increase the number of people looking at your page is to simply add people as friends as often as you can. Most won’t accept, but some will.
    • Making Money Through Affiliate Advertising and other link-type advertising:

Ronaldo hits 100th European goal in win

Zinedine Zidane said Cristiano Ronaldo was happy to claim his 100th European goal in Real Madrid’s 2-1 win at 10-man Bayern Munich, but insisted the quarter-final is far from decided.

Ronaldo, the four-time world player of the year, volleyed Real level at the Allianz Arena, then reached his milestone by slotting home the winner 13 minutes from time in the first-leg with the return on Tuesday in Madrid.

‘He was happy of course, but he wasn’t too happy as he had chances to score more goals,’ said Real’s coach Zidane.
‘We’re all content, because it’s never easy to win at Bayern.’
Ronaldo said it was a moment to savour.
‘I wanted to reach this record. To be able to reach this mark is an honour and against a team like Bayern it is even better,’ the Portugal skipper told BeIN Sport Spain.
Arturo Vidal headed Bayern into the lead, but then skied a penalty attempt on the stroke of half-time before Ronaldo volleyed the defending champions’ level after the break.
Bayern played the last half an hour a man down after centre-back Javi Martinez was sent off for two fouls on Ronaldo within three minutes of each other.
Real pressed home the numerical advantage as Ronaldo tapped the ball between the legs of Bayern’s goalkeeper Manuel Neuer for the winner on 77 minutes.
Zidane warns the slender lead may not be enough in Madrid in the Spaniards’ bid to become the first club to defend the Champions League title.
Bayern hope to have top-scorer Robert Lewandowski fit having missed the Munich match with a bruised shoulder.
‘You never decide a tie like this in the first-leg, but we created our chances and we could have scored more goals,’ said Zidane.
‘We’re happy with the game we played. We showed patience and we showed the willingness to get the right result.
‘Even another goal would not have made that much difference. We’ll have to see if the one goal lead is enough.’
The Frenchman is hoping Welsh winger Gareth Bale will be fit for the return having gone off in the second-half Munich with a leg injury.
‘Gareth felt something at half-time and I didn’t want to take any risks, he didn’t feel very well, we hope it’s nothing major, nothing big,’ said Zidane.
The Real coach said his side were lucky to have only been a goal down at the break after Vidal’s penalty miss.
‘We could have been 2-0 down at half-time, which could have changed the match, but we managed to show some patience and get the equaliser,’ said Zidane.
‘It was a different game after the break, we showed more personality and stole some ball off Bayern. Their goalkeeper made a lot of saves.
‘We played 11 against 10 for the last 30 minutes and had a lot of possession which changed the match and the result.’
Madrid captain Sergio Ramos echoed Zidane’s sentiments that nothing is decided.
‘It was an important step in the tie, but there is still the return to come against a great team that is one of the favourites to win the Champions League,’ said Ramos.  – See more at:

Education in Bangladesh

The education system is divided into 4 levels– Primary (from grades 1 to 5), Secondary (from grades 6 to 10), Higher Secondary (from  grades 11 to 12) and tertiary. Alongside national educating system, English medium education is also provided by some private  enterprises. They offer ‘A’ level and ‘O’ level courses. There is also Madrasa system which emphasizes on Arabic medium Islam-based education. This system is supervised by the lone Madrasa Board of the country.   

In 1998 there were about 52,000 primary schools 11000 secondary institutions. The five years of lower secondary education concludes with a Secondary School Certificate (SSC) examination. Students who pass this examination proceed to two years of Higher Secondary or intermediate training, which culminate in a Higher Secondary School (HSC) examination. Five education boards lead by the Ministry of Education deal with education up to HSC level. 

Primary and secondary level management[edit]

The primary level of education is managed by the Directorate of Primary Education (DPE) while the secondary level of education is controlled by the eight General Education boards:

The boards’ headquarters are located in Barishal, Comilla Chittagong, Dhaka, Dinajpur Jessore, Rajshahi and Sylhet . In addition, the Madrasah Education Board covers religious education in government-registered Madrasahs, and the Technical Education Board controls technical and vocational training in the secondary level.

Eight region-based Boards of Intermediate and Secondary Education (BISE) are responsible for conducting the four public examinations:

At the school level, in the case of non-government secondary schools, School Management Committees (SMC), and at the intermediate college level, in the case of non-government colleges, Governing Bodies (GB), formed as per government directives, are responsible for mobilising resources, approving budgets, controlling expenditures, and appointing and disciplining staff. While teachers of non-government secondary schools are recruited by concerned SMCs observing relevant government rules, teachers of government secondary schools are recruited centrally by the DSHE through a competitive examination.

In government secondary schools, there is not an SMC. The headmaster is solely responsible for running the school and is supervised by the deputy director of the respective zone. Parent Teachers Associations (PTAs), however, exist to ensure a better teaching and learning environment.

Public universities[edit]

Bangladesh has 35 public universities instructing the bulk of higher studies students. They that are funded by the government and managed as self-governed government institutions.

Private universities[edit]

Private universities in Bangladesh came into being after institution of the Private University Act of 1992.[4] As of 2008, over 55 of them had started. These universities follow an open credit system.


  1. Jump up^
  2. ^ Jump up to:a b c Khan, Md. Mofazzal Hossain (2007-05-26). “Student politics can’t be allowed to continue in its present form”. FE Education. Financial Express. Retrieved 2007-07-29.
  3. ^ Jump up to:a b “12 universities run with unauthorized staffs” (in Bangla). Prothom Alo. 2007-07-18. p. 1.
  4. Jump up^ “The Private University Act, 1992”. Südasien-Institut. Heidelberg University.
  5. Jump up^ Khan, Siddiqur Rahman (2005-01-18). “11 pvt univs offer 50 courses without UGC approval”. New Age. Retrieved 2006-12-16.
  6. Jump up^ Varsity Correspondent (2004-08-16). “27 private varsities running without Vice-Chancellors”. The Bangladesh Observer. Retrieved 2006-12-16.
  7. Jump up^ Staff Reporter (2004-10-23). “UCG report on private varsities to be made public”. The Independent. Retrieved 2006-12-16.
  8. Jump up^ Ali, Tawfique (2004-10-19). “40-45 varsities way behind prerequisites”. The Daily Star. Retrieved 2007-03-17.
  9. Jump up^ Khan, Siddiqur Rahman (2005-03-01). “Ministry serves notice on six private universities”. New Age. Retrieved 2007-03-17.
  10. Jump up^ Staff Correspondent (2004-06-02). “Private universities continue to hoodwink UGC”. Weekly Holiday. Retrieved 2006-12-16.[dead link]
  11. Jump up^ Hammadi, Saad (2006-06-02). “Illegal courses, mysterious outer campuses dodge universities watchdog”. New Age. Retrieved 2007-03-17.

External links[edit]