Mindcharity's Instagram Audience Analytics and Demographics
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PROFILE OVERVIEW OF MINDCHARITY
62.6% of mindcharity's followers are female and 37.4% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 0.50%. The average number of likes per post is 1226 and the average number of comments is 26.
Mindcharity loves posting about Fashion, Modeling.
Check mindcharity's audience demography. This analytics report shows mindcharity'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.
GENDER OF ENGAGERS FOR MINDCHARITY
AUDIENCE INTERESTS OF MINDCHARITY
- Art & Design 55.70 %
- Restaurants, Food & Grocery 54.02 %
- Fitness & Yoga 51.93 %
- Beauty & Fashion 50.85 %
- Photography 45.98 %
- Entertainment 41.82 %
- Books and Literature 39.95 %
- Business & Careers 37.62 %
- Healthy Lifestyle 36.85 %
- Home & Garden 36.69 %
- Travel & Tourism 35.78 %
- Children & Family 33.22 %
You’ve helped me navigate every fun twist of my BDD rollercoaster. When I didn’t leave my bedroom in days because I couldn’t bear people seeing my face, you turned up to march me downstairs to the sofa – the first step on the path back to being a (at least semi-) functional adult. When I was stuck at a motorway services for hours (cue a £100 parking fine) unable to drive home through tears of grief for the lost girl that could catch a glimpse of her reflection without feeling sick, you sent me a barrage of puppy photos. It’s not a small thing to feel like you have an ally when you're living a constant fight with the destructive part of your brain. ⠀ ⠀ You find the funny side for me. You get cheerfully exasperated when you’re telling a story and catch me attempting to surreptitiously Google cosmetic procedures I could never afford. You poke me when you notice my gaze lingering on the faces of people in the street longer than is socially acceptable, as my brain registers their wrinkle quotient.⠀ ⠀ 'It would be easy for you to dismiss my intense obsession with my appearance as vanity. But you never have.'⠀ ⠀ Catherine writes a letter to a friend who has been there for her throughout her struggle with body dysmorphic disorder.⠀ ⠀ Read her full blog at mind.org.uk/yourstories ⠀ ⠀ #bodydysmorphicdisorder #BDD #friendship #mentalhealth #support⠀ ⠀
We're looking for parents and carers to blog for us on how they are supporting their young person's mental health through the pandemic. Head to mind.org.uk/yourstories and click "How to write a blog for Mind"
Those of us having to leave home to go to work face different challenges in looking after our mental health than those staying at home. We've put together some advice on maintaining your wellbeing at this time. Head to mind.org.uk/coronavirus and scroll down to "Coping with going into work during coronavirus"
Keeping a routine is an important part of staying well for many of us, especially while we have to stay at home. Here are a few suggestions of things to include in yours. More at mind.org.uk/coronavirus #coronavirus #covid19 #pandemic2020 #routine #MentalHealth #wellbeingwednesday #wellbeing
There are lots of things we can do indoors that are fun and also help us look after our wellbeing at this difficult time, including crafting! That's why we're taking the nation’s craftiest fundraiser online. Join us for our virtual #Crafternoon this Friday at 4:00pm. Find out more at mind.org.uk/crafternoon
'While feeling hopeless and broken I would feel a physical pain in my chest and head where the pent-up anguish and toxic thoughts were becoming too overwhelming to handle. I had to express my emotions somehow. One day when I was feeling like this I picked up a scrap piece of paper and a pen and began to draw how I felt. Once I had finished, I put the pen down and cried silently alone in my room. The difference was that my chest felt eased and my thoughts had been muted.⠀ ⠀ ⠀ 'After that episode I started to draw nearly every day, with every pen stroke acting like a release. Drawing out the negativity without hurting myself or those around me, the paper is my safe place and the pen is me venting my emotions how I feel is best. I found that sketching pulled me out of the darkness and gave me the confidence to discover who I was and how I really felt.'⠀ ⠀ ⠀ Kate blogs about how art has helped lift her depression. Read her full blog at mind.org.uk/yourstories⠀ ⠀ ⠀ #depression #anxiety #arttherapy #art #drawing #self-worth
Today we're asking people to donate to Mind. We know that these are times of uncertainty for everyone, which means our support is needed more than ever. This is a mental health emergency – and we need your help right now. www.mind.org.uk/donate
On #WorldAutismAwarenessDay, Ellen blogs about how her autism impacts on her mental health – and how art, literature and CBT has helped get her life back on track: "I've always loved education, but the last few years have been challenging. My attendance has been low due to having CVS. Also, because I have autism I was never understood by my teachers and I was diagnosed late, at 14 years old. Quite recently, in September 2017, after having to do a maths re-sit year at college and also having passed, I was victimised for my attendance and A‘ Level choices. I felt like a rock being passed around until it became too brittle not to crack. This left me spiralling into depression and severe anxiety. I felt worthless, to the point of wanting to self-harm. I was bullied and forced to leave college. I'm pleased to say I'm doing better now – I’ve taken back control and have had time out from those who’ve had a negative impact on my life. In my experience it’s important to talk to your loved ones about what you’re going through. Emotional support has helped me towards recovery and my family has always had my back. My GP referred me to Cognitive behavioural therapy (CBT), which is about re-training your mind. I've been doing CBT for six months and I'm making improvements. The biggest hurdles for me in CBT are my self-confidence and having to relive my past. The majority of my anxiety has been brought on by bad memories of negative people in my life and social groups at school. I was isolated and bullied - because I didn’t have the same interests and wasn’t on the same page as a ‘popular’ friend, I was rejected from their groups. I’ve had to stand on my own two feet because of it, but it has also made me feel worthless and ugly. It’s made me critical and untrusting of people for fear of rejection. In CBT, I’ve learnt that I’m part of this world in amazing ways and I have faced a bigger mental battles than many would have in their lifetime. My therapist made me list qualities and hobbies I love. Overall, I have 25 qualities and interests, including my favourites, English and Art." Read her full blog at mind.org.uk/yourstories
This #WorldBipolarDay we're thinking about how we can support a friend or family member who has bipolar disorder. Do you have any tips of your own? Let us know. For more information, head to mind.org.uk/bipolar
Lots of us are worried about the coronavirus and struggling to cope with the changes in our lives, including young people. We've made a page of information and advice especially for them. ➡️ mind.org.uk/coronavirusCYP #coronavirus #covid_19 #corona #MentalHealth #wellbeing
Why might the diagnosis of a personality disorder be seen as controversial? We explore some possible reasons, with more information at mind.org.uk/personality-disorders
Physical activity can help relieve anxiety and boost your wellbeing, but if you’re unable to leave the house, staying active can feel like a challenge. Here are some tips that might help. See mind.org.uk/staying-active-at-home for more.
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