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ICYMI: A Weekly Roundup of Our Top Posts on Social Media

Your one-stop shop for our top five most shared, favorited, and retweeted posts on the latest in design, development, and marketing news.

know the latest in design, development, and marketing news. But we know it can be hard to keep up. Enter eCity’s weekly roundup – your one-stop shop for our top five most shared, favorited, and retweeted posts of the week.

And if you’re not already following us on social media – be sure to check us out. We regularly update our Twitter, LinkedIn, and Facebook accounts with eCity news, and share information on the latest industry trends and topics of discussion.

1. 6 Schools That Are Crushing Snapchat

It’s no secret that Snapchat has become insanely popular among young people. In this post, we give you the rundown on six schools that are making the most of Snapchat’s nearly 70% reach among college aged students. Check it out to see if your school made the list.

2. 5 Royalty-Free Photography Sources You Should be Using

Content with relevant images gets 94% more views than content without. However, as anyone who creates content regularly knows, finding these images can be a challenge. That’s why we’ve created this list of five sources on the web that will help you avoid using the same old stock photos time and time again.

3. Nonprofit Communication: Features Versus Benefits

In this post, marketing and fundraising guru John Haydon explains the importance of determining what the ultimate benefit is that your nonprofit provides people, and highlighting that in your fundraising strategy.

4. Are You Ready to Be on Snapchat?

With all the hype surrounding Snapchat, it’s easy to throw inhibition to the wind and jump in without a solid strategy in place. In this article, Inside Higher Ed outlines several key things to consider before implementing Snapchat into your digital strategy.

5. Google wants to educate students about universities right from the start

Google has once again tweaked its search results page, and will now include more information that is typically found deep within websites. How will this affect higher ed? Check out this article from The Verge to find out.

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