When the pandemic closed schools and colleges everywhere, my 19-year old daughter was one of the estimated 77 million students in America suddenly thrust into a new world of online classes. As she finished up freshman year at home, she went from walking several miles around a university campus each day, to spending hours sitting on a hard wooden bench at a small, repurposed dining table we set up in her room.
The pain started a few weeks into it.
A daily runner and champion high school cross-country athlete, she complained her lower back hurt when she walked, laughed, or moved wrong in her sleep. A virtual doctor’s appointment, then both virtual and in-person physical therapy visits showed a herniated disc – most likely caused by her new school-from-home workstation.
You can untag yourself on Facebook from posts and images using the “Remove tag” tool.
To untag yourself, starting by clicking the three dots in the top right of the Facebook post you’ve been tagged in.
The process for untagging yourself on Facebook is the same on the desktop site and mobile app.
On Facebook, if someone wants to get your attention or make it clear to others that you are somehow connected to a post, they can tag you in it.
Your name will be mentioned in the post or with the photo, and everyone else who sees it will also know that you are mentioned.
That’s great, except you didn’t consent to being tagged, and it’s possible you don’t want to be
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