Facebook Side Bar Navigation Can Now Be Organized In 3 Easy Steps


Jay Feitlinger

Founder / CEO at StringCan Interactive
Jay oversees strategy and vision, building culture that makes going into work something he looks forward to, recruiting additional awesome team members to help exceed clients goals, leading the team and allocating where StringCan invests time and money. Helping businesses solve complex problems and connect smart to their right audience has been one of his passions for over 20 years.

On the new Facebook side bar left navigation, do you have more than the default pages set up for your Facebook Fan Page and wish you could organize them?  You are not alone!


Surprisingly, when the new Facebook page layout was launched organizing your new left side bar feature was not included. Well good news that as of today that has been resolved.  Our team just noticed a new Edit feature and wanted to share how to organize your Facebook side bar left navigation by following these 3 easy steps:


    1. Visit your Facebook fan page as an administrator and click on Edit below your left Facebook side bar navigation (as shown below):


Facebook Side Bar Navigation Organization


    1. After clicking on Edit you will see X icons show up to the right of your Facebook tab names on the left side bar (as shown below):


      Organize Facebook Side Bar Left Navigation


  1. Click and hold with your computer mouse on one of your tab names (Not the X Icon as that will delete your tab) and drag the Facebook left side bar tab name to any order you want in your left sidebar list

When done organizing your Facebook side bar just refresh the page and the X icons will go away.  Have you uncovered any other tips with the new Facebook page layout you want to share below?


  • http://www.HealingToolbox.org Healing Toolbox

    Nov 2015: Jay, this is turning out like you expected on FB. Many of us see no edit button. 100 or more of us experience intermittent access to expected categories on left sidebar of our pages. We have no way of knowing what variable is intended or involved. What is going on? This may be a classic case of, “If it’s not broke, don’t fix it.” and “shoot the architect.”