Example of group posts to engage your members
We are currently working on this feature. Once we're done, we'll publish it live.

In this article:

  • Engaging posts
  • Question pertaining to group’s topic
  • Informational posts and skills building
  • Tips for members to try

Engaging Posts:

This style of post leaves space to get responses from members. These posts can be fun, ask open-ended questions, or be general. The goal here is to get your members commenting and engaging with one another by asking for a quick ask.

  • How are you feeling today? 😀 😒 😭 😩 Leave your emoji in the comments and let’s help each other out!
  • Let’s start a (GROUP NAME) playlist! What song do you listen to to help you get motivated?
  • Happy Monday! Did you do anything exciting or emotionally healing this weekend? Share a pic with your peers!
  • Hey team! Who’s ready for the week? Let’s start by sharing a positive affirmation to get everyone in a good mindset.
  • Let’s spread some joy today. Post a picture of something you love (doesn’t have to be a person!) Here’s a picture of my dog from last summer. He loves going to be the beach. 
No items found.
Questions Pertaining To Group’s Topic
  • What helped you realize it was time to leave your last relationship?
  • What positive change do you see in yourself since (topic) started/ended? I’ll go first: I now am more mindful of how much time and energy I invest into a situation without it being equally reciprocated. Your turn! Comment below.
  • Do you find your anxiety is better or worse in the morning or at night? Why do you think that is?
No items found.
Informational Posts and Skills Building:

These posts should contain information based on your expertise, experience, and therapy or coaching style. Ask a question at the end to get members commenting.

Example One

Have you heard of the STOP Skill?

S- Stop. Don’t react and stay in control

T - Take. Take a step back, a deep breath, and don’t act impulsively.

O - Observe. What are you thinking or feeling in this moment? What are others saying?

P - Proceed. Move forward mindfully. Think about your goals and what you want out of the conflict. 

How would you like to implement this skill into your everyday life?

Example Two

We’ve all experienced emotions that made us act in ways we wish we had not. The next time you’re feeling overwhelmed with emotion and wish to regulate, try this:

  1. Acknowledge the situation that is causing you distress.
  2. Think about the emotions you are feeling. If you are having trouble identifying them, try using a Feelings Wheel or pausing to self-reflect.
  3. Acknowledge the emotions for what they are. Say “I am feeling angry” instead of “I am angry.” Emotions are messengers, not who we are.
  4. Remove yourself from the situation if you are worried your emotions will say or make you do more harm than good. You can say “I am feeling very overwhelmed and would like to take a break from this conversation.”
  5. Once removed, practice self-care to help you get a hold of your thoughts and feelings. Write it out, exercise, practice mindfulness, do grounding techniques.

Repeat these steps whenever you are struggling with overwhelming emotions! Soon, the steps might become second nature for you.

(END WITH QUESTION OR ASK) When you’re ready, share your experience using these steps and what you learned.

Example Three

Turn one skill into a multi-post series to create more content out of one idea. These posts will be longer and communicate skills-building for your members.

Post 1:

This week, we’ll be discussing the importance of boundaries in our relationships – be it romantic, familial, work, or friendship. A boundary lets people know where you end and begin!

Setting boundaries can be uncomfortable, especially if we are setting them with someone we love, but loving ourselves is just as important!

Your homework this week is to self-reflect on why boundaries are important. In the comments, write what type of boundary you would like to set in your life and why you feel it’s important!

I’ll go first: I want to set a boundary with my best friend by telling her that I cannot be her friend and her therapist.

Post 2:

Last week, we talked about what kind of boundaries we want to set in our lives. This week, we’re discussing how to communicate those new boundaries to our loved ones while standing our ground and exhibiting empathy.

Here are some scripts you can try for communicating your boundary.

“It hurts my feelings when _________ and I would appreciate it if you would instead do ______________ instead.”
“It makes me uncomfortable when you _________ . For me to be comfortable, I need ____________________________.”
“The other day, you said _______________________, and it hurt. Can you please not use that kind of language/tone with me again?

Protip: never use words like “never, always, actually, the truth is” when setting your boundary.

Using your boundary from last week, write your own script below. I’ll go first:

“I appreciate you feeling comfortable telling me what’s going on in your life, but I want to be your friend first, not your friend and therapist. I would be happy to provide you with resources for a therapist you could see!”

Next week, we’ll discuss implementing consequences for broken boundaries…

No items found.
Tips For Members To Try:
  • Did you know taking a walk in nature each day is scientifically proven to lower rates of anxiety and depression?
  • How are you feeling today? If you’re feeling low, try writing down 5 things you’re grateful for and share them in the comments below.
  • When I’m feeling depressed, I commit 15 minutes of time to do a chore or activity that betters my surroundings. Why 15 minutes? Because it’s not an overwhelming amount of time and you’d be surprised at how much you can get done!
  • Anytime I found myself missing my ex-husband post-divorce, I would write down a time he was unable to meet my wants or needs. It helped me take off my rose-colored glasses! What do you do when you’re missing your ex?

No items found.
No items found.
No items found.
No items found.
No items found.
No items found.
No items found.
If you have any questions contact Support