Frequently Asked Questions

We have summed up a few of the most frequently asked questions below. And tried to cover some questions we think you may come with, and answered the before you even asked.

What is is a website where people can publish about the things they like. They can share their own personal preferences with the entire online community, worldwide. Whether it be a video they found on youtube, yahoo or CNN, a great place they have been to and want to blog about or whether they want to write an article about their children's dancing skills.

ilikealot gives people the possibility to create a library of all the things they like, which we call "My Likealot Centre". We have also created a name for the things that people like that are published on

We have called these "likealots".

Why do I need to write so many words?

Ilikealot means to be a place where you can read and write about things you and others love. While services like Twitter and Facebook invite you to be quick and post what you're doing in just a few lines we prefer it when you really explain your passion. And if it's only a few words you have to say? Use the hashtag #ilikealot on Twitter and we'll put your tweet in the sidebar.

Why can't I see how many people have read my likealot?

But... you can see that. Just visit your likealot centre and click the "view" link for the likealot you would like to see views for. The information shown there has a typical delay of about half a day, so if you know that all your friends have read your likealot, but it still doesn't show how many people have read it just come back later. 

Where can I ask questions?

We prefer to get questions through, but you're more than welcome to tweet us @ilikealot or just send us an email: [email protected]



FAQ, or FAQs are listed questions and answers, all supposed to be frequently asked in some context, and pertaining to a particular topic. Since the acronym FAQoriginated in textual media, its pronunciation varies; "fack," "fax," "facts," and "F.A.Q." are commonly heard. Depending on usage, the term may refer specifically to a single frequently asked question, or to an assembled list of many questions and their answers