Natgeo's Instagram Audience Analytics and Demographics
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PROFILE OVERVIEW OF NATGEO
51.2% of natgeo's followers are female and 48.8% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 0.10%. The average number of likes per post is 271121 and the average number of comments is 1649.
Natgeo loves posting about Photography, Travel, Nature.
Check natgeo's audience demography. This analytics report shows natgeo'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 NATGEO
AUDIENCE INTERESTS OF NATGEO
- Travel & Tourism 54.77 %
- Photography 50.22 %
- Beauty & Fashion 45.13 %
- Art & Design 40.56 %
- Restaurants, Food & Grocery 38.65 %
- Fitness & Yoga 36.65 %
- Music 36.48 %
- How-to & Style 34.66 %
- Business & Careers 34.20 %
- Technology & Science 33.43 %
- Sports 32.53 %
- Entertainment 31.81 %
Photo by Delphine Diallo @delphinediallo | Nia Stewart, a florist from Baltimore, stands with her two sons. She came to the protest “with my flowers and my kids to bring good energy.” Thousands are expected to gather near the White House today to protest police brutality following the death of George Floyd while he was in police custody in Minneapolis, Minnesota. His death sparked protests that quickly spread across the country and the world.
Photo by Nate Palmer @langstonpalmer | Kevin McDuffie, 26, from Columbia, MD, stands looking into Black Lives Matter Plaza. "It's just good to finally get recognition, to feel like our skin color matters," he said. Thousands are expected to gather near the White House today to protest police brutality following the death of George Floyd by a police officer in Minneapolis, Minnesota. The death sparked protests over the last week that quickly spread across the country, and the world.
Photo by Delphine Diallo @delphinediallo | Serenity Plight (right), from Washington, D.C., stands on the street to protest for her rights. “Everything we are seeing in the news right now, I feel like I am living in a movie. It’s unbelievable. I don’t want this to be our new normal. All I see is murder mayhem right now. It’s crazy. Thousands are expected to gather near the White House today to protest police brutality following the death of George Floyd while he was in police custody in Minneapolis, Minnesota. His death sparked protests over the last week that quickly spread across the country and the world.
Photo by Nate Palmer @langstonpalmer | Shel Evans, 30, is a Howard University student from Miami. She brought her daughter, Christin Jackson, 9, because she "wanted her to be able to see this. This is history.” Thousands are expected to gather near the White House today to protest police brutality following the death of George Floyd while he was in police custody in Minneapolis, Minnesota. His death sparked protests over the last week that quickly spread across the country and the world.
Photo by @dina_litovsky | Peaceful protests in the name of George Floyd continued in New York City, with thousands of people marching through the streets, squares, and bridges of all five boroughs. Yesterday protesters walked across the Brooklyn Bridge, holding signs and chanting against police brutality. For more images, follow me @dina_litovsky.
Photo by @juanarre | Thousands of New Yorkers took to the streets of Brooklyn to protest racial injustice, lighting candles and observing a minute of silence for the death of George Floyd while in police custody in Minneapolis. #vigil #georgefloyd #NYC #brooklyn
Photos by @katieorlinsky | After a march across Brooklyn, New York, protestors sit in the streets surrounding Prospect Park chanting "No justice, no peace." Protests against police brutality are happening daily all over the United States after the May 25 death of George Floyd in Minneapolis. Also pictured: nearby the NYPD stands behind a barricade surrounding dozens of officers and their vehicles.
Photo by @katieorlinsky | A couple embraces at a protest in Brooklyn, New York, on May 30. All over the United States, people have taken to the streets to protest the death of George Floyd while in policy custody in Minneapolis, and to remember the lives of many other men and women who lost their lives in similar circumstances.
Photos by @dguttenfelder | Following the death of George Floyd on May 25, and days of subsequent protests across the world, family and mourners gathered inside and out of the North Central University chapel in Minneapolis to hold his memorial and to celebrate his life. Rev. Al Sharpton delivered the eulogy. “What happened to Floyd happens every day in this country, in education, in health services, and in every area of American life,” Sharpton said. “It is time for us to stand up in George’s name and say get your knee off our necks.”
Photo by @ruddyroye | Lan (back left) and her friends wait for marchers to convene in New York’s Washington Square Park during protests following the May 25 death of George Floyd. When asked about her hopes for the outcome, Lan responded: “What I hope to see is a world where our kids, grandkids, and descendants grow up looking at the history books about racism and see it as completely unfathomable. The same way we look at our books and think slavery is unfathomable. The same way we can’t even imagine still living in a world like that. I want them to think of our time now ... just like that.”
Photo by @ruddyroye | Julius, a resident of Fort Greene, in Brooklyn, watches the protests linked to the May 25 death of George Floyd. Julius, who hails from Attapulgus, Georgia, said he was tired of having to go through this moment again. “They are killing us—they have always been killing us. What they are doing is like pushing us back into slavery. I remember when they choked that big guy [Eric Garner], I knew him. What’s wrong with these cops? They are trying to break our spirit, like Roots.”
Photo by @ruddyroye | In Brooklyn Nicole Harney and her son, Justin, are pictured at a mural of El-Hajj Malik El-Shabazz, aka Malcolm X, and Harriet Tubman, during protests following the May 25 death of George Floyd. Nicole said she watched the video showing George Floyd under the knee of police officer Derek Chauvin. She broke down when she heard Floyd call out for help: “We’ve had enough. As a mother, I was in pain when I heard George Floyd cry for his momma. I thought about my son immediately, and I knew I had to come out here in these streets. I could not stay on Twitter or any other platform. I had to come march outside.”
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