Some Thoughts On Blogging
I'm the type of person who has to have a reason behind doing something. Naturally, I think that everyone is just like me, which is why I need to tell you why you should consider my thoughts on blogging. I've been blogging for long enough, I think I am as an "experienced blogger." It has been about eighteen months, not as long as some more experienced bloggers, but definitely enough to get a solid grasp of the basics of blogging. I've spent these 18 months, not in recording unintentionally, or with scribblings and jottings to fill pages, but with intense concentration and carefully thought out posts. At times, I was struggling with my posts. The mistakes I've made since I began blogging could fill a book and my experience is invaluable, particularly for those who don't want to repeat the mistakes I've made. I'm no any longer a "newbie." I've been through the same. In the second, if you're an aspiring blogger or are considering starting a blog, this post will give you a sort of a realistic look at the most popular platform for individual expression. This will help you decide early on the goals you'd like to pursue or even whether or not you are really interested in becoming actively involved with blogging. Even the most experienced bloggers will find some interest here by being able to evaluate their own experiences against my and take this as a measure of how much better they have accomplished or what they'd like to try. So, now that you've been paying attention, we can have a nice conversation on your "blogging experience." Visit:- I've never considered myself as"blogger." I never thought of myself as a "blogger." I never had any intention whatsoever to be involved in blogging. I thought this was just for people with no social life, or who have no interests outside of their own and people who have lots of free time; people who are somehow socially restricted, misanthropic or agoraphobic, or perhaps even lycanthropic (people who believe that they are in fact werewolves). I wanted none of that. In fact, there may be bloggers that fit into these categories However, there are certain teachers and politicians, professional individuals and friends who fit into one of these categories, too. However, that doesn't mean teaching and other professions, politics, or other fields populated by socially unfriendly people aren't worthwhile to pursue. For that reason, I decided to give blogging a try. I was interested in Internet businesses and I loved to write, so, blogging seemed like the perfect choice for me at the time that I had. I've come to realize, that blogging is so well-known and interesting because all kinds of people have started blogging. Beyond the antisocial There are also very personable and sociable ones and everybody can make well-performing blogs. It's a true populist art form. That means there are many different types of blogs that it is a "content-rich" reservoir of creativity. There are some poor blogs, but they are not all bad. There are also some fantastic blogs. There's everything between. Blogging is accessible to all both to create and also to read. When I pause to reflect on the things I've learned through blogging, I first think about the commitment one makes as a blogger. It isn't like the writing of a thesis for school where you are able to write a single paper and finish it. It is more than a journalist and only with self-imposed deadlines. If you've got the blog, and people come across that you've started it, you're under an obligation to the public to manage your blog until you decide to end it and stop its circulation. Naturally, you don't have to control your blog however, as long as you are able to manage it and pay the proper attention to your blog, you'll be successful in the arts, sports or any other activity that requires the use of effort and skills. The second point I've learned: the more effort that a blogger puts into and the more serious he or she is with creating interesting content and upgrading the blog through widgets and apps. In order to enhance the capabilities to ease the lives of visitors, the more popular the blog becomes as evidenced by positive feedback and a rise in traffic. The blogging process isn't particularly complicated, but it does require work; sometimes considerable work. It takes time too As you gain experience, writing posts and handling the other tasks of running a blog (such answering comments, deleting the spam, and putting up advertisements) becomes easier and less time-consuming. However it is true that a significant amount of time has to be spent working on these tasks. Another lesson learned is that blogging is a lot of fun. If you love writing and making things, coming up with new ideas and learning to be more alert so that you can find new angles and uniquely different ways of perceiving a subject You will surely be awed by blog-related activities. You will have FUN. Are there any particular kind of personality that is well-suited for blogging? I was looking through comments on a blog recently where a blogger stated that she believed that someone who is extroverts would be at home with the demands of blogging due to the social aspect associated with this Internet arts form. She believed that the "people- person" would respond better with readers than social individuals and be more comfortable in dealing with readers, similar fashion to how the retail shop owner would be in dealing with customers in the physical shop. I do not disagree with this view, but it's not the entire story. The blog is a publicly accessible platform which means that (hopefully) thousands of visitors will come to your blog. I believe it makes the experience easier and more enjoyable if your like people and enjoy interacting with them the way that influential bloggers connect with their users. But blogging is a bit different unlike simply sending emails or socializing in a real context: it's an online form of social interaction which means that even though people are real but you aren't able to see them. There's a big difference between having 15,000 or 500,000 viewers at an event at which you're on stage to greetthem, inform, entertain, and answer questions . The same number visiting your blog while you are able to enjoy the same conversations while such as, in your pajamas or with a cup of coffee or whatever in your hand. True extroverts can navigate the first scenario and enjoy the experience without turning into a puddle of embarrassment because of anxiety on stage. An introvert or simply a more timid person will definitely shrink from this kind of social interaction and avoid this at all cost. The online nature of blogging allows both extroverts and introverts and everyone else to effortlessly manage the social element of blogging with the least discomfort. There are creative, intelligent thinkers of all personalities who are able to manage a blog and its social dimension. There's a crucial argument I'd like declare: I believe it is important that bloggers enjoy people regardless of whether or not want to interact with crowds. The reason I am saying this is due to the fact that I believe the persona of a blogger is reflected in their writing style and choice of topics and words. The way you express yourself can give clues to readers regarding your character and whether you are an open, friendly type in your life or an angry, snarky or misanthropist. However, that doesn't mean that when you're not a nice person and your blog will not be read. Blogs can attract people who are like-minded, but generally, people react enthusiastically to good people. The suggested guideline I would offer, in particular for those who do not yet have a blog , but are thinking about it and want to get one: "If you hate people and find them annoying, choose another activity like scatology or buoy maintenance or searching for comets and asteroids from exotic desert locations."

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