Nikkivaldez_'s Instagram Audience Analytics and Demographics



Mom of Olivia. 👧🏻 Wife of Alg. 👩‍❤️‍💋‍👨 Actress.Singer.Baker. I am @missbuttercreambynikkivaldez 🎂 PRAY MORE. WORRY LESS. 🙏🏼

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66.6% of nikkivaldez_'s followers are female and 33.4% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 0.10%. The average number of likes per post is 1225 and the average number of comments is 18.

Nikkivaldez_ loves posting about Actors, Moms, Singer, Songwriting.

Check nikkivaldez_'s audience demography. This analytics report shows nikkivaldez_'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.

Avg Likes
Avg Comments
Global Rank
Country Rank
Category Rank


66.6 %
33.4 %


  • Beauty & Fashion 65.60 %
  • Entertainment 42.20 %
  • Art & Design 40.68 %
  • Travel & Tourism 40.23 %
  • Restaurants, Food & Grocery 40.08 %
  • Children & Family 39.31 %
  • Photography 38.81 %
  • Business & Careers 34.51 %
  • Music 34.34 %
  • Fitness & Yoga 34.31 %
  • Clothes, Shoes, Handbags & Accessories 34.04 %
  • Books and Literature 33.71 %
  • Movies and TV 33.60 %
  • Luxury Goods 31.86 %


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April 12. Easter Sunday. Susannah Cibber gained fame in the eighteenth century for her talent as a singer. However, she was equally well known for her scandalous marital problems. That’s why when Handel’s 𝘔𝘦𝘴𝘴𝘪𝘢𝘩 was first performed in Dublin in April 1742, many in the audience did not approve of her role as a featured soloist. During that inaugural performance, Cibber sang of the Messiah: “He is despised and rejected of men; a man of sorrows, and acquainted with grief” (ISAIAH 53:3 KJV). Those words so moved Rev. Patrick Delany that he jumped to his feet and said, “Woman, for this be all thy sins forgiven thee!” The connection between Susannah Cibber and the theme of Handel’s 𝘔𝘦𝘴𝘴𝘪𝘢𝘩 is evident. The “man of sorrows”— Jesus the Messiah— was “despised and rejected” because of 𝘴𝘪𝘯. The prophet Isaiah said, “My righteous servant will justify many, and he will bear their iniquitied” (V.11). The connection between Messiah and us is no less apparent. Whether we stand with the judgmental audience members, with Susannah Cibber, or somewhere in between, we all need to repent and receive God’s forgiveness. Jesus, by His life, death, and resurrection, restored our relationship with God our Father. For this— for all 𝙅𝙚𝙨𝙪𝙨 did— be all our sins forgiven. 𝐏𝐑𝐀𝐘𝐄𝐑: Father in heaven, we all stand in need of Your forgiveness. We stand too in awe of Your Son Jesus, who was despised and rejected for our sins. Thank You for coming to us in Jesus 2,000 years ago so that we might know You now.

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April 11. Black Saturday. We sat around the table, each person adding a toothpick to the foam disc before us. At our evening meal in the weeks leading up to Easter, we created a crown of thorns— with each toothpick signifying something we had done that day for which we were sorry and for which Christ had paid the penalty. The exercise brought home to us, night after night, how through our wrongdoing we were guilty and how we needed a Savior. And how Jesus freed us through His death on the cross. The crown of thorns that Jesus was made to wear was part of a cruel game the Roman soldiers played before He was crucified. They also dressed Him in a royal robe and gave Him a staff as a king’s scepter, which they then usef to beat Him. They mocked Him, calling Him “king of Jews” (MATTHEW 27:29), not realizing that their actions would be remembered thousands of years later. This was no ordinary king. He was the King of Kings whose death, followed by His resurrection, gives us eternal life. On Easter morning, we celebrated the gift of forgiveness and new life by replacing the toothpicks with flowers. What joy we felt, knowing that God had erased our sins and given us freedom and life forever in Him! 𝐏𝐑𝐀𝐘𝐄𝐑: Lord Jesus Christ, my heart hurts to think of all of the pain and suffering You endured for me. Thank You for Your gift of love that sets me free.

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It was now around midday, and darkness came over the whole land until mid afternoon with an eclipse of the sun. Jesus said: “I am thirsty.” They stuck a sponge soaked in wine on some hyssop and raised it to his lips. When Jesus took the wine he said: “Now it is finished.” He uttered a loud cry and said, “Father into Your hands I commend my spirit.” After he said this, he died. (LUKE 23:44, 46; JOHN 19:28-30) 𝐏𝐑𝐀𝐘𝐄𝐑: We were all condemned to die because of our sins, and you took upon yourself the death penalty that you alone did not deserve. You had only one life, dear Lord, life all of us, and you gave it up of your own free will, that we might live forever. It was our sins, it was your love for us that killed you, dearest Jesus. Before you breathed your last you said you were thirsty— thirsty for love. Today we offer you the solace of our repentant love, Lord. We want to love you also for the days when we failed to do so. We want to love you for all those who refuse to love. And may we, at the end of our stormy life, die confidently pronouncing your last words, “Father, into your hands I commend my spirit!”

1,201 14

April 10. Good Friday. During Holy Week, we remember the final days before Jesus’s crucifixion. The road Jesus traveled to the cross through the streets of Jerusalem is known today as the Via Dolorosa, the way of sorrows. But the writer of Hebrews viewed the path Jesus took as more than just a path of sorrows. The way of suffering that Jesus willingly waled to Golgotha made a “new and living way” into the presence of God for us (HEBREWS 10:20). For centuries the Jewish people had sought to come into God’s presence through animal sacrifices and by seeking to keep the law. But the law was “only a shadow of the good things that are coming,” for it is impossible for the blood of bulls and goats to take away sins” (VV. 1,4). Jesus’s journey down Via Dolorosa led to His death and resurrection. Because of His sacrifice, we can be made holy when we trust in Him for the forgiveness of our sins. Even though we aren’t able to keep the law perfectly, we can draw near to God without fear, fully confident that we are welcomed and loved. (VV. 10, 22). Christ’s way of sorrow opened for us a new and living way to God. 𝐏𝐑𝐀𝐘𝐄𝐑: Jesus, thank You for walking the way of sorrow and making a way for us to be reconciled to God.

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DAY 26. Online Visita Iglesia with family done. Grateful that during this time, we are still able to do Holy Week activities. 💖 #HolyWeek2020

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April 9. Maundy Thursday. One day in Physics class many years ago, our teacher asked us to tell him— without turning around— what color the back wall of the classroom was. None of us could answer, for we hadn’t noticed. Sometimes, we miss or overlook the “stuff” of life simply because we can’t take it all in. And sometimes we don’t see what’s been there all along. It was like that for me as I recently read again the account of Jesus washing His disciples’ feet. The story is a familiar one, for it is often read during Passion Week. That our Savior and King would stoop to cleanse the feet of His disciples awes us. In Jesus’s day, even Jewish servants were spared this task because it was seen as beneath them. But what I hadn’t noticed before was that Jesus, who was both man and God, washed the feet of Judas. Even though He knew Judas would betray Him, as we see in John 13:11, Jesus still humbled Himself and washed Judas’s feet. Love poured out in a basin of water— love that He shared even with the one who would betray Him. As we ponder the events of this week leading up to the celebration of Jesus’s resurrection, may we be too given the gift of humility so that we can extend Jesus’s love to our friends and any enemies. 𝐏𝐑𝐀𝐘𝐄𝐑: Lord Jesus Christ, fill my heart with love that I might roll up my sleeves and wash the feet of others for Your glory.

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DAY 25. When all this is over... I can’t wait to let go of online conversations and virtual hugs and kisses!!! It works for awhile but most of my days, I realise I miss my family soooo much! 😔 Praying tonight for all families who cannot be together during this time for strength and hope that one day when this is all over, we will be together the soonest and not let go of one second of being together. 💖 What are you looking forward to the most when this is over?

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April 8. Holy Wednesday. In the song “Look at Him,” Mexican composer Rubén Sotelo describes Jesus at the cross. He invites us to look at Jesus and be quiet, because there is really nothing to say before the type of love Jesus demonstrated at the cross. By faith we can imagine the scene described in the Gospels. We can imagine the cross and the blood, the nails, and the pain. When Jesus breathed His last, those who “had gathered to witness this sight....... beat their breasts and went away” (LUKE 24:38). Others “stood at a distance, watching these things” (v.49). They looked and were quiet. Only one spoke, a centurion, who said, “Surely this was a righteous man” (v.47). Songs and poems have been written to describe this great love. Many years before, Jeremiah wrote about Jerusalem’s pain after its devastation. “Is it nothing to you, all you who pass by?” (LAMENTATIONS 1:12). He was asking people to look and see; he thought there was no greater suffering than Jerusalem’s. However, has there been any suffering like Jesus’ suffering? All of us are passing by the road of the cross. Will we look and see His love? This Easter, when words and poems are not enough to express our gratitude and describe God’s love, let us take a moment to ponder Jesus’ death; and in the quietness of our hearts, may we whisper to Him our deepest devotion. 𝐏𝐑𝐀𝐘𝐄𝐑: Dear Jesus, as I look at Your cross, I have no words to express my gratitude for Your perfect sacrifice. But I thank You for Your love.

1,149 17

April 7. Holy Tuesday. God has plenty of creative ideas for using His people as salt of the earth and lights in the world. Many of those ideas go against our natural instincts to “make a statement” for the faith. But if we listen, we’ll hear them. We all find God leading us into the world, not as those who criticize and condemn, but as those who bless. He will direct us to places where we can represent His goodness. He will take us out of our comfort zone and into a place of fruitfulness. Ask God how He wants you to influence the situations around you. Notice impulses to get involved and don’t dismiss them easily. Listen for ang direction, whether conventional or not, that sounds like a divine idea. Be the salt of the earth wherever He takes you. 𝐏𝐑𝐀𝐘𝐄𝐑: Lord, lead me into the middle of what You’re doing, even if it’s in unexpected places. Give me an ear for Your surprising and unconventional voice. Use me to bear fruit in Your world.

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I had a lot of cake trimmings left from last week so I decided to make cookies out of it. I am making some more and will be giving out these cookies to our front liners! They deserve sweets too, right? 😊 Ang saya kasi walang tapon, walang sayang. 🥰 Here is my Red Velvet Cookies (from cake trimmings) recipe for those who want to make it. 𝐈𝐍𝐆𝐑𝐄𝐃𝐈𝐄𝐍𝐓𝐒: 3 cups all purpose flour 1 tsp. Baking powder 1/2 tsp. Baking soda 1 cup brown sugar 1/2 cup chocolate chips (i used white chocolate chips for this recipe) 1-2 tsps. Vanilla 3 cups cake trimmings (crumbled) 1 cup softened butter 2-5 tbsps. Milk 𝐏𝐑𝐎𝐂𝐄𝐃𝐔𝐑𝐄: Heat oven to 350 degrees Farenheit. In your mixer, beat butter and sugar until soft and fluffy (about 3-5 minutes). In another bowl, sift dry ingredients (flour, baking powder and baking soda) then mix in cake crumbles. Mix dry mixture with butter mixture then add vanilla. Knead for a few minutes, form into a dough then add white chocolate chips. Wrap then refrigerate for about an hour. Line baking tray with baking sheet. Make small balls and line them up on tray far apart enough so they don’t stick to each other. Bake for about 10-15 minutes. Let cool on a wire rack then store in any air tight container. Best served with coffee or milk for kids. ENJOY!!! 💖 #MissButtercream #MissButtercreambyNIKKIVALDEZ


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