Have you ever wondered what will happen to your Facebook account when you expel to the Lord? Okay, maybe it's a little too early to think about it, but we'll let you know that Facebook has taken care of it too.
Although it is not a pleasant subject to study his death, it is a matter that must go through your mind. Of course you will be between the third and fourth cloud in the sky, you will glorify the Most High with a harp in your hands and you will not care about the whole thing. But you will surely leave behind an online heritage. The question is: do you want to remember and keep filling your online profile or want to be lost forever in oblivion of eternity? Whatever it is Facebook gives you both options. You can either choose to delete your account when you die or leave it as a stock for coming generations. Let's look at these options:
Convert your account "In memory".
When you choose to convert your account to "In Memory" then you designate (while you are still alive) another Facebook user you trust, as responsible for maintaining and running your account. According to Facebok's instructions, he will be able to do things like pinning a post in your Chronicle, responding to new friendship requests, and changing your profile profile. You will not be able to post with your name or see your messages.
When a Facebook account is converted to a "memory" account then your friends and relatives will be able to collect your memories from your calendar and in addition it will have the following key features:
- The word In the profile of the person who died is displayed next to his / her name
- Depending on the account's privacy settings, the deceased's friends may be able to share memories in the Chronology that has been converted to "in memory".
- The content that the deceased had posted (e.g., photos, publications) remains on Facebook and is visible to the public to which it was notified.
- Profiles that have been converted to "in memory" do not appear in public places, e.g. as suggestions in the "People you may know" section, in ads or birthday reminders
- No one can sign in to an account that has been converted to "in memory"
- Accounts that have been converted to "memory" and for which no account holder has been designated in the event of death, may not be modified
- Pages with a single administrator whose account has been converted to "memory" will be removed from Facebook if it receives relevant valid request
To set up your account to "In Memory" (while you still have time) you need to go to Settings> Security> Account manager in case of death. From there you will appoint a friend or family member that you trust will follow your last wishes. Be sure to be over 18 years old. Now, if you are both killed in a plane crash… what can we say? You played and you lost.
Once you die Facebook to confirm that they are not making you a bad joke will require your name, the date you lost your life, and optionally, some kind of proof, such as a copy of your death certificate or a link to your obituary. Once your account is "In Memory" your account manager will be notified to do the right thing.
Delete your Facebook account after your death.
The simplest solution is to order your account to be deleted after you transfer to another dimension. To do this, open Settings> Security, click on "Account Manager in case of death" and this time click on "Request account deletion".
As soon as you click, a new message will appear asking you to “Confirm that you want to delete your account after you die. "Once someone informs Facebook about your death, all your information, photos and posts will be permanently deleted from it and no one will be able to see your profile again."
However, when you hit the bell of the paradise portal, someone will need to update Facebok through a application form. It is better to appoint someone, regardless of whether he belongs to your contacts, to deal with this issue. Be sure to let them know your wishes about how your account should be handled. Regardless, if you state that you want to delete, you should take care of how Facebook will be informed when you "look the radishes upside down".