Neurology? No, urology!
By Jarka Bloemberg International Communications Manager, EAU When I’m at social event and I talk about the work I do with regard to urology, I oftenRead more
You can be an ambassador for Urology Week! Whether you’re a medical practitioner, a politician, a student or someone interested in urology, your efforts can have an impact. However large or small, every effort counts! Here are many ways you can spread the word:
Social media is a powerful tool. A tweet, Facebook and/or Instagram post and a like can propel Urology Week.
You can take a selfie next to the Urology Week poster and/or sign. Then share your photo via Twitter, Facebook and Instagram with the official hashtag #urologyweek.
Sharing is caring
Creating a Facebook page or writing blog posts about Urology Week is also a great option. Sharing press releases, interviews, announcements, etc. via Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn broadens your reach. And always include the hashtag #urologyweek.
Thunderclap is a tool to disseminate a main message via Facebook, Twitter and Tumblr. Think of it as one massive wave of posts; the message is simultaneously posted on the social media accounts of supporters. This is a great way to give Urology Week more visibility. And you can play a big part in this campaign!
For our Thunderclap to go live, we need the support of a minimum of 100 individuals for the message to be broadcasted.
Stay tuned! We’ll be posting the link to Urology Week 2017’s Thunderclap campaign very soon.
We kindly encourage you to share your stories and experiences.
If you’re someone with a urological condition, you understand its nature because you experience it first-hand. If someone you know had or is battling against a urological condition, you empathise. Sharing your stories can make others in the same situation feel that they are not alone.
If you’re part of a group (e.g. national society, company, hospital, etc.), we’d love to hear from you as well. Your stories and experiences can help others see urology in a different light, and possibly bring further attention to Urogynecology, a subspecialty devoted to women.