Geo-targeting with Facebook ads is a great way to entice potential customers to visit your brick and mortar store. When you include a CTA labeled “Get Directions” and easily recognizable images of your store location makes it easier for people to find you! Just make sure you consider the timing of these ads. The following two food ads target dinner and late-night audiences, which are different people with different intent.
These low-cost ad templates tend to be more conversion-focused, featuring buttons and designs that encourage visitors to click. Many of these are also designed by individual graphic designers, so they are less likely to be commonly used as a Facebook ad template, making your ad more unique. The majority of low-cost templates are part of a template bundle that gives you anywhere from 10 to 50 templates for as little as $6 per bundle.
Being a fitness guru with hundreds of thousands of followers can be a tough position when you want to advertise your workshops and boot camps on Instagram. But Bannersnack takes the burden off your shoulders with a batch of gorgeous ready-made templates suited for a wide range of sports. From pilates to Tae Bo, you can find just about anything. Or you can upload your picture in the gym and add one of our preset styled typography to create a jaw-dropping ad!
Driving attendance for an event is much easier when you use Facebook ads to increase awareness of it. These ads pique your target audience’s interest by featuring social proof from people who have attended in the past. They can instill a little FOMO by describing how your event setting is unique and make it easy for people to decide at a glance if they are “Interested” in your event by centering the details of time and place.
What Makes This Ad Great: How do you stand out in a crowded market? Wolf and Shepherd shows us one way with this video ad: use your product to provide a dramatic demonstration. Running with the bulls while wearing a pair of dress shoes sounds borderline crazy, but it sure does help set Wolf and Shepherd above the pack. (Or should I say, above the herd?) 
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