Some Thoughts On Blogging

I’m the kind of person who must have a compelling reason for doing something. Naturally, I believe that everyone is like me and that’s why I need to tell you why you should be concerned about what I think about blogging. I’ve been blogging for long enough, I think I am an “experienced blogger.” It has been about eighteen months. Not as long as other established bloggers , but definitely enough for me to have a good grasp of the basics of blogging. I have spent these eighteen months, not in making haphazard, or insignificant sketches and jottings in order to fill pages that aren’t really needed, but rather with intense concentration and thoughtfully planned posts. At times, I was struggling with them. My mistakes since my first blog began could fill a book and the experience itself can be valuable, especially for those who do not wish to make the same mistakes that I have made.

I am no longer an “newbie.” I’ve been through the same. The second reason is if you’re an aspiring blogger or you’re contemplating setting up your own blog, this article will give you a sort of a realistic look at this popular avenue of personal expression . You can then make a decision early on what you’d like to do or whether you’re really looking to get actively involved in blogging. Even veteran bloggers can be interested in having the chance to evaluate their own experiences against my and take this to gauge how much better they’ve done , or what else they might like to do. So, now that I’ve got your attention, let’s have pleasant conversations concerning blogging and the “blogging experience.”

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I never thought of myself as”blogger.” I never thought of myself as a “blogger.” I had no intention to get involved with blogging. I was thinking this was meant for people who have no social lives, or having no interest outside of the home and people who have lots of free time; people who are somehow socially difficult, uninformed, agoraphobic or perhaps even lycanthropic (people who believe they’re or could be werewolves). I wanted none of that. There may bloggers that fall into these categories but certain teachers, politicians, professional people and neighbors who may easily be in any of these categories too. That doesn’t mean that education, politics, professions or other professions dominated by socially unfriendly types are not worth pursuing. In this regard, I decided to try blogging. I was intrigued by Internet businesses and I loved to write, so blogging was the ideal choice for me during the time I had available.

I’ve learned that blogging is very popular and fascinating because so many different types of people are blogging. Beyond the antisocial types, there are very personable and social types and everyone can produce good blogs. It’s truly a populist art form. This implies that it is so diverse in the different kinds of blogs that it is one of the “content-rich” resource of creativity. There are some bad blogs, but they are not all bad. There are also some extraordinarily superb blogs. There is everything in between. Blogging is accessible to all to write and enjoy.

When I stop and think about the things I’ve learned from blogging, I first think about the commitment you make as a blogger. It isn’t like making a research paper at school, where you could write a single paper and end it. It is more than a journalist however, with deadlines that you set yourself. Once you’ve got the blog, and people come across it, you are under some kind of social obligation to manage your blog until such time as you decide to close it and stop its circulation. Of course you do not have to control your blog but as long as you are able to manage it and pay proper attention to developing your blog, you will be successful in arts, sports or any activity requiring determination and expertise.

This is the second thing I’ve learned: the greater the effort a blogger exerts in his or her blog, the more serious or she is about creating interesting content and upgrading the blog through widgets and applications. To improve the functionality for the convenience of users, the better the blog is as demonstrated by the positive feedback and increased traffic. Blogs aren’t difficult, but it does require an effort; at times, it can be a significant one. It also takes time As you gain experience, writing blog posts and handling other tasks involved in managing the blog (such answering questions, cleaning spam messages and even adding advertisements) is easier and less time-consuming. However it is true that a significant amount of time must be spent doing these tasks.

Another important lesson is that blogging is fun. If you love writing and thinking up new ideas and training yourself to be more attentive so that you discover new perspectives and uniquely different ways of looking at something You will surely enjoy this blogging adventure. You’ll have fun.

Is there a certain personality type that is suitable for blogging? I was reading comments on a blog a while ago, where a blogger stated she believed that an extrovert would be well suited to the demands of blogging due to the social nature that is inherent in this Internet artwork. She felt that the “people person” is more apt to interact with readers than less sociable types and feel more comfortable dealing with visitors, just as maybe a retail shop owner might be dealing with customers at the physical shop. I do not disagree with this opinion but that is not the entire story. The blog is a publicly accessible place which means that (hopefully) hundreds of readers will browse your blog. I believe it will make your experience more enjoyable and more enjoyable if you are a fan of people and like to interact with them in the manner that many successful bloggers interact with their readers.

The blogging process, however, is a bit different than simply exchanging e-mails or socializing in a real environment: it’s digital socializing which means that even though the individuals are real they are not visible to you. There is a vast difference in having 15,000 or 50,000 or 500,000 people attending an event where you’re on stage to greetthem, inform, entertain them and respond to questions. It is the same number of people visiting your blog, when you could easily engage in the same way in your home, perhaps in your pajamas, cup of coffee or whatever in your hand. The true extrovert will be able to handle the first situation and be enthralled by the experience without turning into the mud of shame due to stage fear. Someone who is introverted or simply a shy person would shrink from this kind of social interactions and would avoid this at all cost.

The virtual nature of blogging allows introverts and extroverts and all personality types to effectively manage the social aspect of blogging with minimal discomfort. There are talented, innovative thinkers of all personalities that can manage blogs and their social aspects. One important argument I’d like say: I believe it IS important that bloggers enjoy people regardless of whether they do not like to interact with crowds. The reason I make this statement is because I think one’s personality shows through one’s writing style and selection of topics and words. The way you write can give clues to readers about your character and whether you’re friendly, civil like person, or perhaps a rough, snarky or misanthrope. However, that doesn’t mean that if you are not a kind person and your blog will not be read. Blogs do tend to attract similar-minded people. However, generally, people respond more favorably to those who have positive attitudes. The suggested guideline I would suggest, in particular for those who do not yet have a blog but are thinking about getting one, is this: “If you hate people and find them annoying then you can choose a different type of activity, such as buoy maintenance or scatology. Or seeking out comets and asteroids from exotic desert areas.”

Another thought that’s occurred to me regarding blogging is that there are all kinds of blogs which show an enormous range of polish and sophistication. Some are very basic and can be a bit crude. Some are as casual and unpretentious as a casual chat with friends. Some are so polished that they could be excerpts from an Doctoral Thesis. The writing experience will be “huge” and when we think of painting, it would be the same as some people painting with numbers, and some great artists, producing masterpieces.

It’s so ubiquitously accessible that we can share our space with outstanding professional journalists, professional writers and business executives (and some amazing “ordinary” professional writers) and a handful of barely literate, often inept, inexperienced “non-writers” who manage somehow, to communicate in the written word , despite their lack of experience. The benefit of this mixture of people with different backgrounds and levels of expertise is that there is no problem in this. It is “all-good,” in the sense that blogging is an equal-opportunity art and regardless of the outcomes it is a place where readers of all skill levels who prefer the style, subject and writing style they feel more comfortable. This isin fact, the “Marketplace” in which the reading tastes of “blog consumers” contribute to shaping the way that people shop and write.

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