Do you blog? If so what about? How often do you blog? Do you have a blog page for every particular industry/topic that you blog about?
These are questions that are asked by people that are thinking/interested in blogging. Different people will tell you different answers to these questions as well. However I will tell you based on my experience and research it is very important that once you begin to blog that you keep it up. It’s vital that once you put your blog out there and get attention that you keep it updated and free from grammar errors.
I don’t think that in order to have a successful blog that you have to ONLY blog about one particular topic. However if you have a professional blog that is directly pertaining to your professional business then it is in your best interest to blog only about your professional business.
Blogging is very theraputic. However it can be very educational, inspirational, and you can tell about your own professional interest as well. The main thing about blogging is simply start! Waiting for this or that is simply not wise. So begin to blog. Start blogging and adjust accordingly. Your blog site should give you some stats as to how many people are coming by regardless to if they are leaving comments. So for example if after a week or two you are not getting any activity it may be wise or in your best interest to try something else unless you are blogging on your professional topic. Surely you would want to give it more then a 2 week minimum.
So the key is to begin some where. So go ahead start blogging, why not!!
Here is your word of the day. Enjoy and don’t forget to leave your sentence.
karuna (KUH-roo-na) noun
[From Sanskrit karuna (compassion).]
“Once we experience and feel this inter-dependence of all living beings,
we will cease to hurt, humiliate, exploit and kill another. We will want
to free all sentient beings from suffering. This is karuna, compassion,
which in turn gives rise to the responsibility to create happiness and
its causes for all.”
Here is your word of the day. Enjoy and learn.
1. Departing from the straight or the usual way.
2. Sneaky; underhanded.
From Latin devius (out of the way), from de- (out of) + via (way). Ultimately from the Indo-European root wegh- (to go or to transport in a vehicle) that resulted in words such as deviate, way, weight, wagon, vogue, vehicle, vector, envoy, and trivial.
“Life has a devious way of hiding the edge of the cliff.”
Ed Stephens Jr.; Sun! Sand! Co-payments! Saipan Tribune (North Mariana Islands); Aug 28, 2009.
“With John Jowett, he’s laid bare British politicians’ and lobbyists’ devious, sneaky, Machiavellian manoeuvrings in a comedy that may leave audiences wondering if this kind of farce goes on closer to home.”
Here is the word for the day. Enjoy and remember to post your sentences. Thanks
identic (eye-DEN-tik) adjective
1. Relating to a diplomatic action in which two or more governments
agree to follow the same course in relations with another government.
[From Latin identicus (identical).]
Sorry I’m late on the word of the day. But never the less here it is. Enjoy!!!! Don’t forget to leave a sentence.
diurnation (dy-uhr-NAY-shuhn) noun
The habit of sleeping or being dormant during the day.
[From Latin diurnus (daily), from dies (day).]
As promised here is your word of the day. Enjoy and don’t forget to use the word daily in your every day conversation and also leave a sentence. Thanks
balbriggan (bal-BRIG-uhn) noun
A knitted, unbleached cotton fabric, used in hosiery and underwear.
[After Balbriggan, a town near Dublin in Ireland, where it was first made.]
OK are you ready to learn new, fun, and exciting words??? Today’s word is as follows;
brachylogy (bra-KIL-uh-jee) noun
Conciseness of diction or an instance of such.
[From Medieval Latin brachylogia, from Greek brakhulogi, brakhu-,
brachy- (short) + -logy, from logos (word).]
-Anu Garg (words at wordsmith.org)
“The term for the omission of words that are intended to be ‘understood’ by the reader is ellipsis. Its extreme or irregular form has a name in Greek rhetoric: brachylogy, relying on the listener to supply the missing words, much as I relied on the reader to put a verb in the sentence fragment ‘A profound question, that.'”
William Safire; Microwave of the Future; The New York Times; Oct 7, 1990.
Ok now please leave comments here using this word in a sentence. I sure hope you enjoy this little exercise.