Facebook boosts self esteem for millions with #SustainabilityBoost

By David BauderThe Washington Times,March 27, 2018 — Facebook will offer an online self-esteem boost for more than 500 million people who want to show that they’re serious about improving their lives.

The online boost comes as Facebook grapples with a growing body of evidence suggesting that people who feel socially connected and socially validated have lower rates of depression and suicide.

Facebook, which was acquired by Google in 2013, has become a powerful voice in social issues and politics.

Its popularity among millennials and those with higher incomes has soared, and the company has launched a series of programs aimed at boosting social connections and helping people make more money.

Last month, the company launched a new program that helps people with a range of social needs, including self-worth.

The new initiative includes a self-help forum, a social network and a new Facebook page for people to post about their lives and work.

The platform is launching a new online self esteem boost that will provide people with an opportunity to help improve their social life and be seen as an example of how they’re being seen.

“People who have low self esteem have a harder time making sense of what’s happening around them,” said Alex Zolenski, an assistant professor of psychology at Yale University.

“When they have this low self- esteem, they don’t feel that they belong in society.”

People who use Facebook can use the program, which is free and will only be available for 24 hours, to give themselves an edge over others.

Facebook said the program is designed to help people who have lost their social confidence and are in need of a boost.

The program is part of Facebook’s effort to increase the amount of social connections available to its 1 billion-plus users.

It aims to reach more people by providing more opportunities for them to share their lives, help them connect with others and connect with other people.

Zolensky said the new self-improvement forum will be a great place to share thoughts and experiences with friends, as well as to discuss challenges they’re experiencing and help people see the benefits of social support.

The social network will also be an excellent way to share new information about yourself, he said.

For people who are not on Facebook, Zolerski said the forums and other programs can be a helpful resource for finding people who share similar issues.

“It’s very important to get a sense of how people feel about their life,” he said, “because the more people that have the same experience, the better chance we have that they’ll also want to share.”

To get the boost, people will have to sign up for the Facebook forum and pay $15 to $20 for a limited amount of time.

To receive a boost, users will need to follow the instructions in the Facebook forums and pay a monthly fee.

The Facebook forum will offer support for people who need help finding their identity and making friends.

The site is designed for people with low selfesteem and people who use it will have a range