How to get a post apocalyptic view of the world

I have spent a lot of time thinking about what to do when I get an email asking me to post an apocalyptic picture or video.

And I thought I’d share some of the advice I’ve learnt.

1.

Do not post images that are already in the public domain.

This is the rule.

The first time you get a notification about a new image being uploaded to your account, take it down.

If you’ve not taken the action already, you will have to repeat it, and you will not get any feedback.

2.

Don’t post anything that could potentially harm others.

Don’s advice is that you should never post images of your friends or family members in any way that could be construed as threatening.

In other words, don’t post pictures of yourself, your partner, or anyone you are close to. 3.

Be respectful.

This could mean telling people to delete the image or video, but it doesn’t have to.

If the image you are posting is of a real person, you can politely ask them to stop.

4.

Be polite.

There is a fine line between rude and offensive.

And sometimes it is both.

When people see that you are using your social media account to get information about the future, ask them if they would like to see the image deleted.

Don may not have the authority to remove an image, but he can make it clear that he won’t tolerate the content of a post.

5.

Don the shirt.

Don has a great post about post apocalyptic clothes and how he makes his own.

The shirt comes from his collection of post apocalyptic images.

6.

When it’s time to post, be respectful.

Don says, “Do not use the name ‘post apocalyptic’ or ‘post apocalypse’.

This will just get people thinking about you and your friends and families.”

Don’s post has received a lot more attention than I expected.

There have been comments from people like me who have been waiting to post apocalyptic photos of ourselves.

7.

Be careful about your image.

Be aware that if you have uploaded a photo that is in the Public Domain, then it will be available to anyone who wants to use it without restriction.

Don points out that it’s very important to avoid any potential copyright infringement.

8.

Keep it simple.

Don suggests making the image as simple as possible.

Make sure you don’t put too much thought into it.

Don goes on to say that “no one wants to be seen as a self-absorbed celebrity”.

I hope you’ll enjoy this post.

You can see more posts like it on Don’s Facebook page.

I have spent a lot of time thinking about what to do when I get an email asking me to post an apocalyptic picture or video.

And I thought I’d share some of the advice I’ve learnt.

1.

Do not post images that are already in the public domain.

This is the rule.

The first time you get a notification about a new image being uploaded to your account, take it down.

If you’ve not taken the action already, you will have to repeat it, and you will not get any feedback.

2.

Don’t post anything that could potentially harm others.

Don’s advice is that you should never post images of your friends or family members in any way that could be construed as threatening.

In other words, don’t post pictures of yourself, your partner, or anyone you are close to. 3.

Be respectful.

This could mean telling people to delete the image or video, but it doesn’t have to.

If the image you are posting is of a real person, you can politely ask them to stop.

4.

Be polite.

There is a fine line between rude and offensive.

And sometimes it is both.

When people see that you are using your social media account to get information about the future, ask them if they would like to see the image deleted.

Don may not have the authority to remove an image, but he can make it clear that he won’t tolerate the content of a post.

5.

Don the shirt.

Don has a great post about post apocalyptic clothes and how he makes his own.

The shirt comes from his collection of post apocalyptic images.

6.

When it’s time to post, be respectful.

Don says, “Do not use the name ‘post apocalyptic’ or ‘post apocalypse’.

This will just get people thinking about you and your friends and families.”

Don’s post has received a lot more attention than I expected.

There have been comments from people like me who have been waiting to post apocalyptic photos of ourselves.

7.

Be careful about your image.

Be aware that if you have uploaded a photo that is in the Public Domain, then it will be available to anyone who wants to use it without restriction.

Don points out that it’s very important to avoid any potential copyright infringement.

8.

Keep it simple.

Don suggests making the image as simple as possible.

Make sure you don’t put too much thought into it.

Don goes on to say that “no one wants to be seen as a self-absorbed celebrity”.

I hope you’ll enjoy this post.

You can see more posts like it on Don’s Facebook page.

Back To Top