Some Thoughts On Blogging

I’m the type of person who must have a reason behind doing something. I, naturally, think that everyone is like me, which is why I need to tell you why you should consider my thoughts on blogging. I’ve been blogging for a long time enough, I believe I am as an “experienced blogger.” It’s been about 18 months; not the length of some established bloggers but definitely long enough to gain a thorough grasp of what blogging is all about. I’ve been spending these 18 months not writing unintentionally, or with apathetic scribblings and jottings just to fill pages, but rather with intense concentration and thought-through posts. At times, I was struggling with the posts. The mistakes I’ve made since I first began blogging could be a textbook, and the experience itself is worth it particularly for those who aren’t looking to make the mistakes I’ve made.

I am no longer a “newbie.” I have the aforementioned experience. Second, If you are new to blogging or are thinking about beginning a blog, this post will give you a type of a realistic look at the most popular platform for personal expression so you can decide early on what you want to accomplish or even whether or not you’re actually interested in getting active in blogging. Even experienced bloggers can discover some value in this post by getting a chance to compare their experience with mine , and then use it as a way to determine how much better they’ve accomplished or what they would like to accomplish. If you’ve been paying attention, you and I can have a good conversation concerning your “blogging experience.” Visit:-

I’ve never thought of myself as an “blogger.” I didn’t even plan to get involved with blogging. I believed that this was only meant for people who have no social lives, or having no interest outside of the home; people with a lot of time to spare; people who are somehow socially restricted, misanthropic or anachronistic, or even lycanthropic (people who think they are, or may actually be, werewolves). I wanted none of that. Actually, there could be bloggers who fall under these categories however, there are, I am certain, educators, politicians, professional people and neighbors who may easily fall into any of these categories as well. It doesn’t mean that teaching professions, politics, or any other professions populated by antisocial people aren’t worth the effort. This is why I decided to give blogging a try. I was interested in Internet businesses and I loved to write, so, blogging seemed to be the best option for me during the time that I had.

I’ve come to realize, that blogging is very popular and amazing because so many types of people are blogging. In addition to the antisocial ones There are also very social and friendly types, and anyone can write good blogs. It’s a true populist art form. That implies that you can find so many types of blogs emerging that the field is one of the “content-rich” reservoir of creativity. There are some poor blogs, yes. There are some truly fantastic blogs. There’s everything between. Blogging is accessible to all, both to create as well as to have fun.

If I stop to reflect on what I’ve learned from blogging, I think first about the commitment one makes when they become a blogger. The blogging process is not the same as writing a term paper at school, where you are able to write a single paper and end it. It’s more like being a newspaper reporter but with self-imposed deadlines. Once you have an online blog and people find it, you have an obligation to the public to continue managing your blog until you decide to end it and take it off the market. Of course , you do not have to manage your blog but to the extent that you manage it and give the proper attention to your blog, you’ll succeed in the arts, sports or any other activity that requires effort and ability.

This is the second thing that I learned: The more effort a blogger expends, the more serious he or she is with creating meaningful posts and upgrading the blog with widgets and apps., to improve capabilities to ease the lives of users, the better the blog becomes as evidenced by positive comments and increasing traffic. The blogging process isn’t particularly complicated, but it does require work; sometimes considerable work. It requires time as well: With experience, writing posts and managing other tasks associated with managing the blog (such responding to comments, eliminating spam comments and putting up advertisements) is less difficult and time-consuming. However some time must be spent working on these tasks.

Another important lesson is that blogging is enjoyable. If you are a writer who enjoys developing ideas, and learning to be more aware so you can think of new perspectives and unique methods of analyzing a topic you’ll delight in blog-related activities. You’ll have fun.

Is there a certain kind of personality that is best suited to blogging? I was reading the comments on a blog recently in which a blogger mentioned that she believed that the extrovert type would be equipped to handle the demands of blogging because of the social aspect associated with this Internet artistic form. She felt that a “people- person” would better respond when it comes to reading than sociable kinds and would be more comfortable with readers, the same way as, perhaps, a retail shop owner might be dealing with customers at the physical store. I don’t disagree with this view, but it’s not the whole story. Blogs are a public site that will attract (hopefully) thousands of readers will browse your blog. It makes the experience easier and more pleasant if you like people and like to interact with them in the way that famous bloggers engage with their followers.

However, blogging is different from simply sending emails or having a social gathering in a physical space: it’s an online form of socializing which means that even though there are people who are real, it is impossible to observe them. It is quite different in having 15,000 or 50,000 or 500,000 viewers at an event where you are appearing on stage to greetthem, inform, entertain, and answer questions . The same number who visit your blog when you can comfortably have the same conversations while say, sitting in your pajamas with a cup of coffee or whatever in your hand. The true extrovert will be able to handle the first situation and love the experience without turning into embarrassing puddles of shame due to stage fear. An introvert or simply a more timid person will definitely be averse to this kind of social interactions and avoid this at all cost.

The virtual nature of blogging allows introverts and extroverts and all personality types to effectively handle the social aspects of blogging with minimal discomfort. There are good, creative people of all kinds who can successfully manage blogs and their social dimension. There’s a crucial argument I’d like say: I believe it is crucial for bloggers to be liked by people, even if they do not like to interact with crowds. The reason I say this is that I believe that one’s personality can be seen through their writing style and choice of topics and words. Your writing style will tell readers about who you are and whether you are an amiable, civil type of person or a rough, rude misanthrope. This doesn’t mean that If you’re not a pleasant person and your blog won’t be read. Blogs can attract those who share the same values, but generally, people respond more enthusiastically to good people. The suggestion I would suggest, in particular, if you do not yet have a website, but you are contemplating 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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