Thinkgrowprosper's Instagram Audience Analytics and Demographics
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PROFILE OVERVIEW OF THINKGROWPROSPER
51.3% of thinkgrowprosper's followers are female and 48.7% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 0.60%. The average number of likes per post is 18107 and the average number of comments is 201.
26.79% of the followers that engaged with thinkgrowprosper regularly are from United States, followed by India at 8.93% and Philippines at 5.36%. In summary, the top 5 countries of thinkgrowprosper's posts engager are coming from United States, India, Philippines, Netherlands, Indonesia.
Thinkgrowprosper loves posting about Publishing, Soul, Photography.
Check thinkgrowprosper's audience demography. This analytics report shows thinkgrowprosper'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 THINKGROWPROSPER
AUDIENCE INTERESTS OF THINKGROWPROSPER
- Restaurants, Food & Grocery 44.87 %
- Fitness & Yoga 44.72 %
- Beauty & Fashion 43.94 %
- Art & Design 42.38 %
- Business & Careers 42.13 %
- Children & Family 39.36 %
- Entertainment 38.84 %
- Travel & Tourism 38.51 %
- Music 35.85 %
- Healthy Lifestyle 34.27 %
AUDIENCE COUNTRIES OF THINKGROWPROSPER
- United States 26.79 %
- India 8.93 %
- Philippines 5.36 %
- Netherlands 5.36 %
- Indonesia 5.36 %
Happiness vs well-being: When Aristotle said, “Happiness is something final and self-sufficient and is the end of action,” the happiness he was referring to wasn’t the positive emotion that comes from sipping margaritas on a tropical beach. - Instead, what he had in mind was a much more robust idea of “the good life,” which the Greeks called eudaimonia. - But don’t get hung up on words. Feel free to replace the terms ‘well-being’ ‘good life’ and ‘eudaimonia’ with whatever term you find useful to describe a well-rounded, balanced, and enriching existence.
Something I’ve been thinking about a lot lately. Life wants to be experienced in its entirety—the good, the bad, and the ugly. When we try to avoid, ignore, or otherwise cut ourselves off from unpleasant experiences, they don’t go away. Rather, they go underground where they fester in darkness, waiting to return with a vengeance and get the attention they so desperately crave.
Might be the truest thing I‘ve ever written. I feel as though I’m seeing things more clearly now than ever. I sent out an email yesterday about my “awakening.” In case you’re not subscribed to my newsletter, I just published it on the blog. Link in bio - NOTE: This process is useful for many types of pain and discomfort and is supported by the psychological research. However, when it comes to trauma, there is more to the story. Too much, too fast can have the opposite effect. It’s often best to work with a mental health professional in these cases.
Jonathan Swift said, “You cannot reason someone out of a position they did not reason themselves into.” - Since many of our beliefs are not rationally chosen, we cannot expect to change them through an intellectual process (top-down). - Instead, we must construct a new belief structure through our actions (bottom-up).
You are always watching yourself, even when nobody else is.
Courage is a skill that can be practiced and learned.
More musings on practicing acceptance and emotional fitness... - What’s your experience with this? I’ve found that the more I embrace this practice, the better my life gets.
I’ve been working on my emotional fitness lately and it is revolutionizing my life. - This approach is based largely on Acceptance and Commitment Therapy (ACT). - What is ACT? Just as Stoicism is the philosophical precursor to Cognitive Behavioral Therapy (CBT), Buddhism is the philosophical precursor to Acceptance and Commitment Therapy. - Whereas Stoicism and CBT primarily use reason and logic to reframe negative events, Buddhism and ACT is more of a body-based investigation into the emotions themselves. In short, CBT is more ‘head’ and ACT is more ‘heart.’ - I’m naturally a very cerebral person, which is partly the reason why overthinking and anxiety have been problems for me. I think too much and feel too little. I have a tendency to over intellectualize my emotions, which often means I don’t actually process them effectively. - Because of this, I’ve found the Buddhism/ACT approach to be an excellent counterbalance for my temperament.
Stop competing with others. Start competing with yourself.
The practice of acceptance requires emotional fitness: the ability to sit with uncomfortable feelings and emotions. Pretty sure this is the key to life btw 🗝
This is a note I wrote to myself recently. Thought I’d share it with you. It’s something I’ve been practicing and thinking and writing about lately. More to come on this topic.
For most of my life, I’ve prided myself on my perfectionism. When people would call me a perfectionist, I would take it as a compliment. - What I didn’t realize was that it‘s actually the thing that’s been holding me back from reaching my potential. - It’s taken me about five years but I think I’ve finally internalized this distinction at the level of my nervous system. These are just some of the ways perfectionism differs from striving for excellence, inspired largely by Brené Brown’s work in Daring Greatly. - You can read the full article I wrote at the link in bio.
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