The world of dog blogs and social media is a very active one. That means there are millions of dog-centric blogs and many more that are just like them. One of the more popular blogs about dogs is the one I have created and been a part of for the last year and a half. It is called The Dog With a Blog: The Podcast.
The blog is filled with the daily happenings and happenings of the dogs that make up The Dog With A Blog The Podcast. You can read the first episode of the podcast, and you’ll find myself interviewed on multiple occasions. I’ll also be talking about the life of my dog, Chipper.
A podcast is an audio program that is hosted by a person who posts a podcast every day. The podcast typically contains a variety of topics. It has also become a favorite among dog owners who like to talk about their dog. The podcast takes a different approach to its format and content than most blogs or other dog-centric podcasts. One of the advantages is that it allows people to interact with the content of posts. The blog allows the reader to get a feel for the content.
When I listen to a podcast I listen to what I think I will like. But that’s not always the case. I have a pet cat and I can’t be as strict as I would like in what my dog listens to. I can’t tell you what my cat listens to, but I’m not going to give it away. So the best way to see what her listening preferences are is to listen to the podcast in its entirety (or more than an audio podcast).
The process of listening to blog episodes is a bit like reading a book. You listen to a blog post and write your own response based on what you heard. That way you have a more accurate picture of what the author is saying and you can see a much bigger picture of the content. Most podcasts are more like listening to a journal as opposed to a book.
The process is similar to that of reading a book. To put it another way, blog posts typically get read faster because one person listens to them and then they write their own response based on what they heard. It’s hard to say what the actual rate is because each blog may be read by only a few people. For the sake of this example, let’s say that every one of the 50 blogs I listened to was read by just one person.
The rate that people listen to podcasts is similar to the rate that I read my own blog posts. Of course, once you start writing things down and sending them to people, things slow down significantly.
I’m sure there are many people who are able to read blogs and other comments on podcast episodes, but I imagine it is easier for us to read blogs than podcasts. The reason for this is because we have a blog that goes over blogs and other posts and people write responses based on what they read. There’s obviously a lot of overlap, but I can’t think of a way that these comments could be classified as a blog.
I dont understand this last bit but this is where I see myself in the debate. If I am an opinionated person (and people tend to be) I will take a lot of time to write things down and then send them off to people. The fact is that most people I know dont actually read blogs so they don’t have to go through this process. If they are an opinionated person then they will go through this process to read things and respond to them.
That brings us to the next point. People are not going to read something that was written by a crazy person and then post it on a blog. They might go to that blog and read it but they won’t be sure that the author was crazy and posting it on the blog. In the same manner, they might go to dog with a blog and read it but they won’t know if what they are reading is written by a dog or by a dog blogger.