How to Delete Notifications on Instagram

Instagram is a popular app that lets users share photos and videos with friends and followers. However, there may come a time when you might want to edit which notifications you receive on your phone. This wikiHow article will show you how to delete specific notifications through the Instagram app and how to completely turn off notifications on iPhone and Android.

EditSteps
EditHiding a Specific Notification
Open the Instagram app. The app looks like a white outline of a camera against a yellow, orange, pink, and purple background.

Tap on the heart icon to view your notifications. You’ll see this near the bottom right corner of the screen.

Find the notification that you want to delete. You may have to scroll down through your notifications to find the one you want to hide.

Swipe from right to left across the notification. A trash icon should appear on a red background.

Tap the trash icon.

Tap in the pop-up window.

EditTurning Off Notifications in the App
Open the Instagram app. The icon looks like a white outline of a camera on a multicolor background and can be found on the Home screen or in the app drawer.
If you do not have the Instagram app, it can be downloaded for free from either the Play Store on Android or the App Store on iOS.

Tap on the profile icon. This should be in the bottom right-hand corner of the screen.
Depending on your version of Instagram, this icon may also be your profile image.

Tap on the menu icon at the top right.

Tap on at the bottom of the screen.

Tap on . This should be the second or third option under Settings.

Tap on the types of notifications that you want to stop.
If you want to temporarily pause notifications, you can tap on the switch next to Pause All and select the time period that you want to pause notifications.

Tap on to either turn off these categories or change them from the default of “From Everyone” to “From People I Follow”.

Tap on to turn off notifications of follow requests, accepted follow requests, and other related options.

Tap on to turn off notifications of messages and message requests.

Tap on . This should be under Other Notification Types on the main Notifications page.

Tap on the buttons or switches next to the notification options. From here you can turn off feedback emails, reminder emails, product emails, news emails, and text notifications.[1]

EditDisabling Notifications on iPhone
Open up Settings.

Scroll down and tap on .

Scroll down the list of apps and tap on .

Toggle the switch to the Off position . All Instagram notifications are now turned off.[2]
To limit certain types of notifications, leave the Allow Notification switch on and uncheck the radio buttons under Lock Screen, Notification Center, or Banners.

EditDisabling Notifications on Android
Open up Settings. This will either be on the Home screen or in the app drawer.

Tap on . This should be the third option on the list.

Tap on .

Scroll down the list of apps and tap on .

Tap on .

Tap on the switch next to . All Instagram notifications are now turned off.

EditReferences
EditQuick Summary
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Today in History for 8th May 2019

Historical Events

1639 – William Coddington founds Newport, Rhode Island
1919 – 1st transatlantic flight take-off by a navy seaplane
1931 – Operette “Land of Smiles” premieres in London
1938 – Stravinsky’s “Dumbarton Oaks” premieres in Washington, D.C.
1950 – Chiang Kai-shek asks US for weapons
1999 – Nancy Mace becomes the first female cadet to graduate from The Citadel military college.

More Historical Events »

Famous Birthdays

1850 – Ross Barnes, American baseball player, born in Mount Morris, New York (d. 1915)
1884 – Harry Truman, 33rd US President (D – 1945-53), born in Lamar, Missouri (d. 1972)
1912 – George Woodcock, author
1920 – Maurice Cranston, political scientist
1943 – Daniel Ray “Danny” Whitten, American musician and songwriter (Crazy Horse, Rod Stewart- “I Don’t Want To Talk About It”), born in Columbus, Georgia (d. 1972)
1982 – Adrian Gonzalez, American baseball player

More Famous Birthdays »

Famous Deaths

1782 – Marquis of Pombal, Prime Minister of Portugal (1756-1777), dies at 82
1960 – J. H. C. Whitehead, British mathematician (b. 1904)
1990 – Tomas O’Fiach, [Tomas Seamus Fee], Irish cardinal-archbishop, dies
1994 – Steven Keats, American actor (Death Wish), dies of apparent suicide at 48
1995 – Carroll Best, bluegrass banjo, dies at 63
2018 – Ernest Medina, American soldier and commanding officer of the unit responsible for the My Lai Massacre of 16 March 1968, dies at 81

More Famous Deaths »

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How to Find Your Sunglasses Size

Finding the perfect pair of sunglasses can be hard, but don’t worry! If you take the correct measurements and choose the frame and lens material wisely, you should have no problem finding the right pair for the job.

EditSteps
EditMeasuring Your Face
Use a ruler to measure from cheekbone to cheekbone. Using a measuring tape or ruler, measure the distance between your left and right temples. Place the tape measure at the very top of your cheekbone, just below eye level, and stretch it to the same point on the other side of your face. Make a note of the number.[1]

Measure your jawline. Place the end of the tape measure just below your ears and find where your jawbone begins. Measure from one end of your jawbone to the other around the bottom of your face. Write this down too. This is an important measurement in determining the shape of your face.

Take note of your face length. Measure from the beginning of your hairline down over your nose to the bottom of your chin. Write this measurement down as well. This will help you determine which lens height is best for your face.

Write down your forehead width. Measure the width of your forehead from one side of your hairline to the other. Write down this number with the rest of your measurements. This number, along with your cheekbone measurement, will give you an idea of which frame width you should choose.

Use these measurements to determine the shape of your face. This is an important step in deciding which frames are best for you. While the fit is ultimately most important, you also want to make sure the style compliments your face. Ideally, you want your glasses to balance the natural proportions of your face.
While faces come in all shapes and sizes, most can be lumped into either square, triangle, oblong, round, or oval. Oval faces are complemented by any shape and style of frame shape.

EditUsing Alternative Methods
Use your current frame size for reference. The frame size is typically found on the inside of the temple arm or nose bridge, depending on the manufacturer. The eye/lens size is usually first, followed by the bridge size, then temple size. The eye/lens size is generally used to determine the best frame size.[2]
You have a margin of on each measurement, except for the bridge. Stick to a margin of just on the bridge.

Frame width will not be printed on the frame. Follow the guide below in order to accurately measure frame width and ensure the perfect fit.

Take your own measurements of old glasses. Don’t worry if the numbers aren’t printed on your glasses. You can always use a ruler or measuring tape. To start, measure the frame width horizontally across the entire front of the frame. Make sure to include any bolt or hinge that sticks out on the side! Then, measure the temple arms from the hinge to where they begin to bend around the ear. After that, measure from the top of the bend to the bottom tip. Add the two measurements together for the total temple length.[3]
The lens height is measured vertically at the tallest point of one lens.

The bridge is measured horizontally, at the top of the bridge, from the edge of one lens to the other.

Use a credit card to measure your face. If you are in a pinch and can’t find a ruler or tape measure, you can use a credit card.[4] While lens size may vary by brand, most credit cards are the approximate width of a standard size lens. Using a mirror, take a credit card with one hand and hold the edge against the bridge of your nose and under your eyebrow. Note where the other edge ends.
If the end of the card aligns with the end of your eye, you should be comfortable with a standard size.

If the card extends beyond the end of your eye, you should consider a smaller size.

On the other hand, if the card does not reach the end of your eye, you should opt for a larger size. [5]

EditFinding Glasses That Suit Your Face
Wear sunglasses that have rounded bottom edges if your face is square shaped. As a rule, you should avoid any glasses with boxy or angular corners. Those with square faces are complemented well by wayfarer glasses. This style will help give your face a rounder silhouette.

Choose sunglasses that are heavier at the bottom if you have a long face or narrow chin. This will help shorten oblong faces. In general, you should stick to glasses with wider lenses. Longer faces are complimented well by aviators or more modern sport sunglasses.

Try rectangular glasses if you have a rounder face. More angular frames will balance the roundness of your face. This could be the perfect opportunity to try a more retro or vintage pair of glasses. Make sure your glasses fit just right, as smaller glasses can make your face appear overly heavy. [6]

Make sure the frame material suits your purposes. There are many different options to choose from, depending on your needs. Plastic or metal are the most common frame materials. There is also nylon or titanium if you need a more lightweight or hypoallergenic option.[7]
Nylon is typically used for sport and performance frames.

While plastic is often the cheapest option, plastic frames will break easier than metal or steel.

Choose the lens material wisely. As with frame material, there are a variety of lens to choose from. Typically plastic or Polycarbonate lens are the cheapest. However, a higher index plastic lens will be thinner and lighter than a polycarbonate one.[8]
Polycarbonate is the softest lens material and also the most impact resistant.

You want to make sure that your lenses will protect your eyes from harmful UV radiation. The good news is that polycarbonate and nearly all high index lenses have 100% UV protection built in.

EditReferences
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