Federicavalabrega's Instagram Audience Analytics and Demographics

@federicavalabrega

United States

Italian photographer. Portraits are my favorite. Member of @womenphotograph📍in between NYC and Italy. All photos copyright of Federica Valabrega
fed▓▓▓▓▓@gmail.com
+13▓▓▓▓▓82
United States
25–34

Business Category

General Interest

StarNgage Profile

Free Promotion Count

0

Paid Campaign Count

0

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PROFILE OVERVIEW OF FEDERICAVALABREGA

51.0% of federicavalabrega's followers are female and 49.0% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 0.40%. The average number of likes per post is 105 and the average number of comments is 4.

Federicavalabrega loves posting about Photography, Travel, Modeling.

Check federicavalabrega's audience demography. This analytics report shows federicavalabrega's audience demographic percentage for key statistic like number of followers, average engagement rate, topic of interests, top-5 countries, core gender and so forth.

Followers
24,104
Avg Likes
105
Avg Comments
4
Posts
4,102
Global Rank
1,381,553
Country Rank
-
Category Rank
-

GENDER OF ENGAGERS FOR FEDERICAVALABREGA

Female
51.0 %
Male
49.0 %

AUDIENCE INTERESTS OF FEDERICAVALABREGA

  • Travel & Tourism 62.94 %
  • Photography 59.48 %
  • Art & Design 53.89 %
  • Fitness & Yoga 49.50 %
  • Beauty & Fashion 47.10 %
  • Restaurants, Food & Grocery 43.99 %
  • Business & Careers 40.99 %
  • Technology & Science 39.56 %
  • Books and Literature 38.60 %
  • Movies and TV 37.62 %
  • Music 37.28 %
  • Sports 35.80 %
  • Home & Garden 35.14 %
  • Cars & Motorbikes 33.99 %
  • Healthy Lifestyle 33.73 %

RECENT POSTS

114 6

A nice beginning of Rosh Hashanà. At nine year from one of my very first images I took to begin this journey and six years after it’s publication by @burnmagazine, my long term project “Daughters of the King” got a shout out from BBC Reel today a program featuring photo/video interviews form @bbcnews. Thanks to @sebastiandiazaguirre and Alba Jaramillo for making it a reality. Check it out, link in bio. ••• In this image a mother shows her younger daughter how to light and bless the Friday night candles to welcome the angel of Shabbat.- October 2010 - ••• #DOK #DaughtersoftheKing #OrthodoxWomen #religious #Jews #Jewish #BurnBooks Always many thanks to my very first mentor who believed in me and pushed me to keep going at it even before I understood what I was doing @davidalanharvey and to @diegorlando @annina.dangelo @paololeccastudio @valeria_semenzato for editing, sequencing, creating, retouching and making this book a reality! Still my only and most proud- full child yet! - Book is available for purchase on my web site- www.federicavalabrega.com

258 19

A nice beginning of Rosh Hashanà. At nine year from one of my very first images I took to begin this journey and six years after it’s publication by @burnmagazine, my long term project “Daughters of the King” got a shout out from BBC Reel today a program featuring photo/video interviews form @bbcnews. Thanks to @sebastiandiazaguirre and Alba Jaramillo for making it a reality. Check it out, link in bio. ••• In this image Chaya Adelstein @chata123 spraying perfume on her wedding day minutes before getting under the kuppah. I literally just met her 5 days prior when she saw me taking the previous image and asked me if I could be the photographer at her wedding. What a great deal! - October 2010 - ••• #DOK #DaughtersoftheKing #OrthodoxWomen #religious #Jews #Jewish #BurnBooks Always many thanks to my very first mentor who believed in me and pushed me to keep going at it even before I understood what I was doing @davidalanharvey and to @diegorlando @annina.dangelo @paololeccastudio @valeria_semenzato for editing, sequencing, creating, retouching and making this book a reality! Still my only and most proud- full child yet! - Book is available for purchase on my web site- www.federicavalabrega.com

135 7

A nice beginning of Rosh Hashanà. At nine year from my very first image (this one) and six years after it’s publication by @burnmagazine, my long term project “Daughters of the King” got a shout out from BBC Reel today a program featuring photo/video interviews form @bbcnews. Thanks to @sebastiandiazaguirre and Alba Jaramillo for making it a reality. Check it out, link in bio. ••• In this image a mother shops for Shabbat flowers with her two daughters in Crown Hights Brooklyn on a Friday afternoon while an Orthodox man passes bye behind them adjusting his hat almost as to bow to them, or so I interpret it once I took it. - October 2010 - ••• #DOK #DaughtersoftheKing #OrthodoxWomen #religious #Jews #Jewish #BurnBooks Always many thanks to my very first mentor who believed in me and pushed me to keep going at it even before I understood what I was doing @davidalanharvey and to @diegorlando @annina.dangelo @paololeccastudio @valeria_semenzato for editing, sequencing, creating, retouching and making this book a reality! Still my only and most proud- full child yet! - Book is available for purchase on my web site- www.federicavalabrega.com

75 0

Le Shanà Tovà- Husband and wife walking in the winding streets of Measherim in Jerusalem back in 2016 on assignment for a story shot for @lucyconticello at @lemondefr on Orthodox Lovers and their way to express it or not in public. Her Photo Editing workshop’s application are due October 10 at www.fotofilmic.com - Hurry up! #Chagim #JewishHolidays #RoshHashana #JewishNewYear #NewBeginnings #NewHopes #RememberingNonnoOrso #Orthodox #Jews #Measherim #Jerusalem #Israel #Palestine #TheLand

69 1

“Keep your hair as wild and as natural as it makes you feel you!” —This past summer, I decided to roam around the streets of my new neighborhood in Harlem, N.Y. and portray different hairdos of women on the streets as a response to the latest New York City Commission on Human Rights release of the new guidelines to ban racial discrimination based on how a woman or a man can or cannot wear their hair in public. Guidelines that finally mentioned the right for people to keep their natural hair in braids, cornrows, locks, Bantu knots, fades, Afros twists, uncut or untrimmed. I was interested in finding out how women felt about the new legal recourses and if it made any difference in their daily lives, especially because hairdos in African American and Latino cultures have religious and historical meaning on top of the stylistic component. ••• #discrimination #racialdiscrimiantion #hairdiscrination #hairdos #style #braids #AfricanAmericanCulture #keepitwild #befree #Harlem #NewYork #NYC #hasselblad503cx @hasselblad

112 8

“Keep your hair as wild and as natural as it makes you feel you!” —This past summer, I decided to roam around the streets of my new neighborhood in Harlem, N.Y. and portray different hairdos of women on the streets as a response to the latest New York City Commission on Human Rights release of the new guidelines to ban racial discrimination based on how a woman or a man can or cannot wear their hair in public. Guidelines that finally mentioned the right for people to keep their natural hair in braids, cornrows, locks, Bantu knots, fades, Afros twists, uncut or untrimmed. I was interested in finding out how women felt about the new legal recourses and if it made any difference in their daily lives, especially because hairdos in African American and Latino cultures have religious and historical meaning on top of the stylistic component. ••• "Taken when slaves first arrived in the United States we realize how versatile our hair was," said Hogoe' Kpessou, 20, from Togo, West Africa @negraitta . "The slaves used to map out routes on their hair, because of how they braided it." Imagine creating a maze with their hair. This is the only way they would go from place to place and escape, they would plan out paths on their hair and share it with one another. #discrimination #racialdiscrimiantion #hairdiscrination #hairdos #style #braids #AfricanAmericanCulture #keepitwild #befree #Harlem #NewYork #NYC #hasselblad503cx @hasselblad

97 1

“Keep your hair as wild and as natural as it makes you feel you!” —This past summer, I decided to roam around the streets of my new neighborhood in Harlem, N.Y. and portray different hairdos of women on the streets as a response to the latest New York City Commission on Human Rights release of the new guidelines to ban racial discrimination based on how a woman or a man can or cannot wear their hair in public. Guidelines that finally mentioned the right for people to keep their natural hair in braids, cornrows, locks, Bantu knots, fades, Afros twists, uncut or untrimmed. I was interested in finding out how women felt about the new legal recourses and if it made any difference in their daily lives, especially because hairdos in African American and Latino cultures have religious and historical meaning on top of the stylistic component. ••• "I had like two jobs who did not hire me, because they said that my hair was not 'well groomed,'" said Shayna Ringling, 24, from the Bronx, New York. " I was going to be the only ethnic girl there and they were not used to my hair; they told me if I could straighten them or put them in a bun, but I cannot straighten my hair every day, it will get damadged."••• #discrimination #racialdiscrimiantion #hairdiscrination #hairdos #style #braids #AfricanAmericanCulture #keepitwild #befree #Harlem #NewYork #NYC #hasselblad503cx @hasselblad

116 7

“Keep your hair as wild and as natural as it makes you feel you!” —This past summer, I decided to roam around the streets of my new neighborhood in Harlem, N.Y. and portray different hairdos of women on the streets as a response to the latest New York City Commission on Human Rights release of the new guidelines to ban racial discrimination based on how a woman or a man can or cannot wear their hair in public. Guidelines that finally mentioned the right for people to keep their natural hair in braids, cornrows, locks, Bantu knots, fades, Afros twists, uncut or untrimmed. I was interested in finding out how women felt about the new legal recourses and if it made any difference in their daily lives, especially because hairdos in African American and Latino cultures have religious and historical meaning on top of the stylistic component. ••• "I have been discriminated because of my hair, yes. I think it was probably because of ignorance," said Jemima Rubuie from Congo, but living in Toronto. "It was because I was the only black person working in the office and my hair was not 'conventional.'" "Doing my hair adds a little bit of spice to it, a little bit more attitude," she said. "We do our hair differently depending on the season and how we feel. Today I’m wearing a head drop, because I did not feel like doing my hair." #discrimination #racialdiscrimiantion #hairdiscrination #hairdos #style #braids #AfricanAmericanCulture #keepitwild #befree #Harlem #NewYork #NYC #hasselblad503cx @hasselblad

49 0

“Keep your hair as wild and as natural as it makes you feel you!” —This past summer, I decided to roam around the streets of my new neighborhood in Harlem, N.Y. and portray different hairdos of women on the streets as a response to the latest New York City Commission on Human Rights release of the new guidelines to ban racial discrimination based on how a woman or a man can or cannot wear their hair in public. Guidelines that finally mentioned the right for people to keep their natural hair in braids, cornrows, locks, Bantu knots, fades, Afros twists, uncut or untrimmed. I was interested in finding out how women felt about the new legal recourses and if it made any difference in their daily lives, especially because hairdos in African American and Latino cultures have religious and historical meaning on top of the stylistic component. ••• #discrimination #racialdiscrimiantion #hairdiscrination #hairdos #style #braids #AfricanAmericanCulture #keepitwild #befree #Harlem #NewYork #NYC #hasselblad503cx @hasselblad

67 4

“Keep your hair as wild and as natural as it makes you feel you!” —This past summer, I decided to roam around the streets of my new neighborhood in Harlem, N.Y. and portray different hairdos of women on the streets as a response to the latest New York City Commission on Human Rights release of the new guidelines to ban racial discrimination based on how a woman or a man can or cannot wear their hair in public. Guidelines that finally mentioned the right for people to keep their natural hair in braids, cornrows, locks, Bantu knots, fades, Afros twists, uncut or untrimmed. I was interested in finding out how women felt about the new legal recourses and if it made any difference in their daily lives, especially because hairdos in African American and Latino cultures have religious and historical meaning on top of the stylistic component. ••• “My hair is my confidence,” said Shania Cadichon, 20 years old from Long Island, New York. “Doing my hair is when I feel the most complete.” ••• #discrimination #racialdiscrimiantion #hairdiscrination #hairdos #style #braids #AfricanAmericanCulture #keepitwild #befree #Harlem #NewYork #NYC #hasselblad503cx @hasselblad

150 4

“Keep your hair as wild and as natural as it makes you feel you!” —This past summer, I decided to roam around the streets of my new neighborhood in Harlem, N.Y. and portray different hairdos of women on the streets as a response to the latest New York City Commission on Human Rights release of the new guidelines to ban racial discrimination based on how a woman or a man can or cannot wear their hair in public. Guidelines that finally mentioned the right for people to keep their natural hair in braids, cornrows, locks, Bantu knots, fades, Afros twists, uncut or untrimmed. I was interested in finding out how women felt about the new legal recourses and if it made any difference in their daily lives, especially because hairdos in African American and Latino cultures have religious and historical meaning on top of the stylistic component. ••• "A lot of African hair the way it's defined is the fact that it grows like a tree, it does not grow down. The mentality is, because it's growing up, you are someway closer to God. This is the highest form of the human body," said Hogoè Kpessou, 20, @negraitta originally from the Ewe tribe of Togo, West Africa, but now living in Jacksonville, Florida as referred from her friend's Kenyan grandmother who taught them that hair is something that needs to be catered to, because if it's not loved, it won't grow and the more it grows the closer to God you get. ••• #discrimination #racialdiscrimiantion #hairdiscrination #hairdos #style #braids #AfricanAmericanCulture #keepitwild #befree #Harlem #NewYork #NYC #hasselblad503cx @hasselblad

108 1

“Keep your hair as wild and as natural as it makes you feel you!” —This past summer, I decided to roam around the streets of my new neighborhood in Harlem, N.Y. and portray different hairdos of women on the streets as a response to the latest New York City Commission on Human Rights release of the new guidelines to ban racial discrimination based on how a woman or a man can or cannot wear their hair in public. Guidelines that finally mentioned the right for people to keep their natural hair in braids, cornrows, locks, Bantu knots, fades, Afros twists, uncut or untrimmed. I was interested in finding out how women felt about the new legal recourses and if it made any difference in their daily lives, especially because hairdos in African American and Latino cultures have religious and historical meaning on top of the stylistic component. ••• #discrimination #racialdiscrimiantion #hairdiscrination #hairdos #style #braids #AfricanAmericanCulture #keepitwild #befree #Harlem #NewYork #NYC #hasselblad503cx @hasselblad

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