Thenationalparksgirl's Instagram Audience Analytics and Demographics
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PROFILE OVERVIEW OF THENATIONALPARKSGIRL
49.3% of thenationalparksgirl's followers are female and 50.7% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 5.80%. The average number of likes per post is 1563 and the average number of comments is 44.
51.4% of the followers that engaged with thenationalparksgirl regularly are from United States, followed by France at 3.74% and Australia at 3.74%. In summary, the top 5 countries of thenationalparksgirl's posts engager are coming from United States, France, Australia, United Kingdom, Canada.
Thenationalparksgirl loves posting about Travel, Adventure, Mountain, Nature & Outdoors, Architecture, Photography.
Check thenationalparksgirl's audience demography. This analytics report shows thenationalparksgirl'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 THENATIONALPARKSGIRL
AUDIENCE INTERESTS OF THENATIONALPARKSGIRL
- Travel & Tourism 86.55 %
- Photography 79.15 %
- Art & Design 46.19 %
- Sports 44.32 %
- Fitness & Yoga 39.14 %
- Restaurants, Food & Grocery 39.05 %
- Technology & Science 33.70 %
- Healthy Lifestyle 33.53 %
- Clothes, Shoes, Handbags & Accessories 32.18 %
- Business & Careers 32.10 %
- How-to & Style 31.71 %
- Entertainment 31.42 %
- Home & Garden 30.48 %
AUDIENCE COUNTRIES OF THENATIONALPARKSGIRL
- United States 51.4 %
- France 3.74 %
- Australia 3.74 %
- United Kingdom 3.74 %
- Canada 2.8 %
I am struggling to find the words to describe how I’ve felt watching the events of the past week unfold. And I know I still don’t have the right words, but I also know I can’t be silent. This past week I’ve been listening, reflecting, learning (and un-learning), and I know I still have a heck of a lot to learn about racism and the systemic oppression the Black community faces on a daily basis. I know I will be uncomfortable but that is where change happens. Where growth happens. I don’t want to center myself in this conversation because I’m still learning myself, but I do want to share some resources. If you would also like to learn, here are some resources you can dig into. You better believe I’m going to dig into all of these. BOOKS 📚 “White Fragility” by Robin DiAngelo “How To Be An Antiracist” by @ibramxk “The New Jim Crow: Mass Incarceration in the Age of Colorblindness” by Michelle Alexander “Born a Crime: Stories from a South African Childhood” by @trevornoah “The Warmth of Other Suns: The Epic Story of America’s Great Migration” by Isabel Wilkerson MOVIES/DOCUMENTARIES 📽 “13th” on Netflix directed by Ava DuVernay “When They See Us” on Netflix also directed by Ava DuVernay “The Hate U Give” directed by George Tillman Jr. “Just Mercy” directed by Destin Daniel Cretton (this is based on a book by Bryan Stevenson) FOLLOW 💬 @rachel.cargle @ibramxk @mspackyetti @laylafsaad @iamrachelricketts @teresabaker11 @meliseymo And yes, obviously all lives matter (no one is saying otherwise), but right now black lives are the ones who are being threatened for their skin color. #blacklivesmatter #georgefloyd
Olympic National Forest opened up most of their trailheads last Friday! Although, dispersed/backcountry camping and the trails themselves were never actually closed (I confirmed this with a phone call to the ranger station). Alex and I decided to head out on our first real hiking trip in 2.5 months. However, we were worried about crowds so we decided that if the trailhead was full when we arrived we would turn right around. However, there were only five cars when we arrived so we began our hike in a cold drizzle. 6 miles and 4,400' of elevation gain later we made it to our destination. The ridgeline was supposed to offer sprawling views in all directions, but all we saw was a thick veil of white. A cloud was parked right on top of us, allowing only about 20' of visibility. We set up camp, crawled into our sleeping bags and waited for the fog to break. And waited. And waited. Seven hours passed and sunset was fast approaching. I had nearly given up hope for any views when I looked out of the tent, catapulted to my feet, screamed "ALEX LOOK!" and ran out of the tent without even bothering to put on my shoes. Mt. Rainier looked like she was floating in thin air, just beginning to glow in the first minutes of golden hour. We then watched in awe as all the clouds that had obscured the landscape all day sank into the valleys, revealing an archipelago of mountain summits floating in a sea of clouds. It was easily one of the most spectacular mountain scenes I've ever witnessed!
Adventure for me (and everyone else) these past few months has looked much different than it has in years past. | #ad @rei | Instead of driving to distant trailheads and embarking on a long hike into the mountains, we're slowing down and staying close to our apartment. I've been trying to get outside at least once a week to go on one long walk. Last week @alexspaeth and I took a leisurely stroll on a cool, drizzly morning through a nearby arboretum. We live in a noisy part of Seattle and haven't been able to escape the hubbub since early March. It felt as if I finally was able to let out a breath I hadn't known I was holding. We walked through the towering trees, appreciated the flowers in full bloom, and drank in that earthy, fresh-after-rain soil scent (which I've recently learned is called "Petrichor") that I've missed so much. My gear choices have looked much different recently too. Instead of hard shells and ski boots I'm reaching for pieces like this impossibly comfy Patagonia jumpsuit that I wore on our arboretum walk. This jumpsuit (and so many other great items) are now on sale for the @rei Anniversary Sale. I've put together a story series that shows some of my favorite pieces of gear that are currently on sale. I'm looking forward to the day I can pull that gear out of storage and put it to use again! #RecreateResponsibly & Stay safe out there! How we stayed safe when heading outside on this city adventure: -Went early in the morning to avoid any crowds -Stayed within a few miles of our home -Chose an area that has many wide trails -Brought masks to use if we encountered other walkers (please note that as of TODAY—5/19—face masks must be worn at all times while in public in King County, so going forward we’ll be wearing our masks 100% of the time while outside, even if no one is around).
Taking a stroll down memory lane 🌲 In July 2017 @alexspaeth and I went on an incredible trip to the Italian Dolomites where we hiked the Alta Via 1, a 120km trek over high mountain passes and through vibrant valleys. This moment of the trip was sandwiched between the highest high of the trip and the lowest low. The evening prior, Alex proposed to me at Rifugio Lagazoui. I didn’t think anything could knock me down from that high. Then, the very next morning we took a wrong turn and, blissfully unaware, descended into the valley pictured. Once we figured out our mistake all of my joy was immediately replaced by frustration. We stood for a few minutes moping, refusing to believe we had to trudge back uphill. Eventually we pulled ourselves together and turned around to ascend the ~1500’ and two miles we just descended. This wrong turn added a couple hours to our already long day and we nearly cut our hike short. There was a public bus line that intersected a road we would cross later that day. We talked of leaving the trail and finding a cozy hotel to relax in. By the time we made it to the road—and the moment of truth—we decided to continue on with our hike. And we’re so glad we did because the Alta Via 1 still had so much beauty and reward in store for us! It was another great lesson from the trail. There will be good times, there will be tough times. In the end, the moments of joy on the trail stay with me long after those moments of frustration and challenge pass!
A calm moment on the coast ✨ I have this photo framed on my desk and I find myself staring at it often. My mind just can’t help but wander back to this peaceful evening spent on the Olympic Coast last spring.
Hey, how’s it going? I haven’t posted here recently because, truth be told, I haven’t been in a great headspace, and I just needed a break. This weekend Alex and I *should* be on the snowy slopes of Mt. Baker, taking a ski mountaineering course to learn the ropes (heh) and skills to take us higher and farther in the mountains, but instead we *have* to stay in. It’s tough not to dwell on everything we’re missing as dates of planned trips continue to pass us by. However, this type of thinking hasn’t been helping my mental state AT ALL, so I’ve been trying to shift my perspective. Instead of thinking about all the things I *should* or *could* be doing right now, I’ve been thinking about all the things I *get* to do instead. I *get* to spend twice as much time with Alex because he isn’t traveling to Texas for work 50% of the time. I *get* to bake more and cook more and read more and sleep more. I *get* to FaceTime my family and friends and play silly online games with them even though we live in different corners of the country. Some of Washington’s state parks are also going to open up on May 5 and that is very exciting! However, our stay at home order was extended through May 31 and I also was just told I will work from home until at least October 2, so I’m having a lot of conflicting emotions at the moment. This is going to be a strange time and I anticipate it will often require me to shift my expectations and perspective. Hope you’re doing well and staying safe!
Washington ✨ It has been nearly three years since @alexspaeth and I moved from Wisconsin and I am still as giddy about this state as I was the day Mt. Rainier finally loomed into view after our seemingly endless cross-country drive. I knew that Washington was beautiful, but the more time I spend here the deeper my appreciation for it grows! . I may not be venturing farther than my neighborhood right now (and most days I don’t venture farther than my apartment), but I’m looking forward to experiencing places like this again, someday. Looking forward to walking endlessly, exhaustingly uphill, camping above tree-line, watching the sun drench the surrounding peaks in a vivid orange glow, and smiling until my cheeks hurt because I can’t believe the beauty around me. . But, until I can experience that again I will look back at old adventures and imagine myself back in the mountains, beside the lakes, or on the coastal shores. . Photos 📸: 1. North Cascades National Park, September 2019 2. Olympic National Park, May 2019 3. North Cascades National Park, September 2018 4. Alpine Lakes Wilderness, August 2018 5. Mt Rainier National Park, July 2018 6. Alpine Lakes Wilderness, July 2019 7. Olympic National Park, April 2018 8. Mt Adams Wilderness, June 2019 9. Mt Baker Snoqualmie National Forest, July 2018 10. Olympic National Forest, February 2019
Memories of the past are overshadowing dreams of the future these days. I love to always be planning for future adventures, but without any dates (or even months) to attach future adventures to I get discouraged and disheartened. I’ve been doing a lot of escaping lately instead. Escaping into the virtual world Alex and I (okay, mostly Alex) created in Animal Crossing, and escaping into the pages of books. I get endless hours of joy out of books and I know some of you do too, so I put together a story highlight that includes all of my favorite outdoor(ish) books I’ve read the past few years. I’d also love to hear what books you’re reading lately, so I can add them to my ever-growing list ☺️
Dreaming about these wintry scenes from last weekend’s trip into the depths of the North Cascades ✨ I didn’t realize it at the time, but that trip is now looking like it will be our last to the mountains for awhile. Driving multiple hours to trailheads and engaging in high-risk activities like backcountry skiing just aren’t in the cards right now. In the meantime, I’ll be poring over maps and guidebooks to plan for our eventual return! Photos taken with the @canonusa 5D Mark IV with the Canon 70-300 f/4 lens and Canon 16-35 f/4 lens.
These are some trying times. I don’t really know what to say, or even think. And everything is changing so quickly my head feels like it’s about to spin off my body. Just two weeks ago I was looking forward to a diving trip off the coast of California this weekend and now that’s unfathomable. I’ll admit I was initially a little disappointed, but I got over that disappointment. The coast will always be there. This situation is so much bigger than me and I know that. I’m just trying to do my best by staying home. I hope you all are finding some moments of peace and calm amidst all the uncertainty. Photo from a lovely trip to Palouse Falls back in September 2018 ✨
This past Sunday we went on a little ski tour in the Mt Baker backcountry. The forecast looked a liiiiittle iffy and we were expecting to be socked in and snowed on for at least part of the day. Instead we were greeted with a magical winter wonderland complete with fluffy piles of snow and dreamy light ✨
This sunset/moonrise last night was the perfect way to cap off a great Washington weekend! I spent Saturday diving off the coast of Whidbey Island and then spent Sunday ski touring in the Mt. Baker backcountry. This was definitely one of those weekends I thought, “I love living in Washington!” over and over and over. Yes, it can be rainy and dreary, but weekends like this make up for all of that!
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