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  • It Is A Matter Of Attitude - Why Your Website Is An Asset For You and Online Followers!

    It Is A Matter Of Attitude - Why Your Website Is An Asset For You and Online Followers!

    Your website is an asset.
    A personal and a business asset.

    It is the single online property you can own and control. Your most potent piece of real estate when it comes to your online personal brand or business presence.

    It is your home, base-camp, hub, anchor. It is where you can create the most direct online chain to supplying viewers or online followers with what they need. The one self-owned container you have got.

    The only one that offers you the complete package; an indisputable golden opportunity to communicate and demonstrate your brand identity to yourself, your visitors, customers, potential employees, followers, prospects and leads. And to serve!

    Your website is an asset! Yes is it!

    Considering this, it should be easy to see that your website is a business asset that deserves and requires the same import and respect than any other of your business assets demand. Much the same way you would care for a brick and mortar location you occupy for your business or other (fixed and current) tangible (hard) assets such as property or land that you own or certain financial assets, equipment, inventory etc.

    See Your Website For What It Is - an asset!


    The website development and design process is not one that will merely tie you to an abstracted online translation of who you are, encasing your name, services, mission and other content into a viewable, clickable static container. Or even merely a marketing tool, interactive or not.

    For many individuals, businesses and organizations, it is an absence of Asset-Regard that imposes the risk of an unfortunate lack of direction and intent for customer use. Think about it. Having a laissez-faire attitude about your website, means you are not valuing it to the breadth and depth of its potential. And that means you are not only possibly selling yourself short but your online followers as well.
    It Is A Matter Of Attitude - Why Your Website Is An Asset For You and Online Followers!
    What are you really giving them, then online?

    If your site is an asset for your personal brand and business, then it is an asset for your followers as well.

    Listen, there is not much that’s more important than that!

    In accounting terms, a small business website asset would be defined as an intangible asset (non-physical in the sense that it cannot be touched):
    “…an asset is an economic resource. Anything tangible or intangible that is capable of being owned or controlled to produce value and that is held to have positive economic value is considered an asset.

    …Intangible assets are nonphysical resources and rights that have a value to the firm because they give the firm some kind of advantage in the market place.”


    “Intangible assets are considered the goods of immaterial nature:


    - The science of knowing what to do.
    - Our relations with our followers or clients.
    - Our operative processes.
    - The technology of information and databases.
    - Capacities, abilities and innovations of the employers.

    …The intangible assets are the most important sources of the organization that grant competitive advantages to other companies. The organization that has an excellent operative process, knows their segment in the market and possess the knowledge to develop a unique product, and has the ability to motivate their employees, will have a guaranteed success.”

    How Do We Miss The Mark?
  • A Great Website and Social Media - Amazing Tools For A Church and An Organisation

    A Great Website and Social Media - Amazing Tools For A Church and An Organisation

    While some in the Christian community have declared an all-out war on media tools, many Christian churches and organizations utilize many widely available tools to reach more people, ease planning & enhance communication, all for the Glory of God.


    If you are in any way involved in the ministry of the local church or a non-profit organization, you will realise that a great website and social media presence can serve as a great blessing.

    Over the next couple of weeks, I will be writing a blog about each media tool separately; until then, here is a short version and explanation of a website and social media.

    1. A Church Website: Whether you agree or not, the church website is today’s “Front Door” to your church. Most people will check your website out, before they come to your church, or support your organization. With that in mind, here are some suggestions:

    a. If you are not ready to invest heavily into a church website, at least create a free “blog” through WordPress or Blogger, and upload basic UP-TO-DATE church information, like address, contact info, & church service times. Blogs are heavily valued by search engines, and will come up near the top, if your church name is searched. If you are willing to pay at least $30.00 (USD) a year, you can make your blog url to be personalized; for example – I blog using WordPress and blogger.com. 

    If I would not be willing to pay, my blog web address would be pridesibiya.blogspot.com But, for the brand Apostle Pride Sibiya we were able to purchase a domain, and the blog address is simply www.pridesibiya.com. Both of these domains will lead to the same location on the web.

    Also, Click and Check:
    1. Apostle Pride Sibiya - www.pridesibiya.com
    2. Oudney Patsika - www.oudneypatsika.com
    3. Prophet Brian Mundopa -  www.brianmundopa.com
    4. Tapiwa Zuze - www.tapiwazuze.com
    5. Derick Matsengarwodzi - www.tinzwei.com
    6. Glory Ministries - www.glorymin.net

    A great website can be run on an annual budget of $300 (USD) and this includes the domain, basic maintenance etc.

    b. Great websites can include such things as a calendar, the ability to live stream church services, an archive of videos of past sermons, news, pictures, an About section, and links to connect to church’s social media pages - Some of these extra services will require an extra budget.

    c. Most churches don’t store the actual “videos” on their church websites. Typically, those videos are on a different website, and links are just placed on the website. The two big video locations are YouTube and Vimeo. We highly recommend using Vimeo for churches. Though YouTube videos can get more views, the ads played before a video starts are often inappropriate, and, when the YouTube video ends, YouTube displayes images of other videos that they suggest, and often, those images are also very inappropriate.

    d. Mobile Apps are beginning to play a big role for online access. More and more users are going online using their phones. A church should consider creating a church app.

    2. Social Media Sites: This includes Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, Google+, and for the Slavic churches, Vkontakte and Odnoklassniki.

    If you utilize Social Media, it will be your biggest driver of traffic to your church website. Millions of people are on Social Media, daily. Your most faithful members will not visit your church website, unless they are reminded of new content through a social media post.

    Though there are many social media sites, there are tools that can allow you to interconnect them. A post on Facebook can directly be reposted to Twitter. Social Media phone apps allow for fast and easy abilities to post from anywhere, anytime. Facebook groups can be a great communication tool between ministry leaders. Google Hangouts can be utilized for small groups or leadership meetings.

    Churches can also utilize advertisements through social media.
  • 10 Essential Tips To Avoid Being Blocked By Facebook - A Must Read!

    10 Essential Tips To Avoid Being Blocked By Facebook - A Must Read!

    Today, using Facebook is the most practical and popular thing you can do to promote your business.


    At the same time, it’s increasingly necessary to know how the site’s rules and regulations work so that you don’t end up getting blocked and wasting a ton of time and effort. A minor “misuse” of the site, COULD in the worst case scenario, end with the closure of your account.

    A really popular urban legend has been going around lately: Facebook Jail.

    What is Facebook Jail? Facebook Jail is when Facebook punish an account (profile or business page) -it could be that it blocks some features or disable the full account- because it breaks Facebook laws (post inappropriate content, post too fast, give too many likes, etc.).

    The penalties range from the impossibility of publishing for a few hours, 3 days, 6 days, a week until the removal of the profile or page.

    The problem is that reading the terms and conditions either ends up confusing us or flat-out putting us to sleep. In this post, we bring you 10 essential tips to avoid being blocked by Facebook … and not fall asleep reading the fine print.
    10 Essential Tips To Avoid Being Blocked By Facebook - A Must Read!
    1. Get out of Facebook Jail: Let some time pass between posts: Whether it’s because of enthusiasm, in a productivity rush or persistence, we often end up posting identical content in multiple groups or pages at the same exact time. This is the type of behaviour that gets us into trouble with the “Facebook Sheriff” as he’s on the hunt for SPAMMERS.

    If they notice that you’re sharing the same information everywhere all at once, it’s very likely that you’ll get thrown into virtual FB jail (Facebook Jail).

    To save you the ordeal, we’re going to let you in on a great tip, followed religiously by those working with Facebook professionally. To avoid penalties and infractions while trying to publish the same content on multiple pages, you’ve got to leave at least a few minutes in between each post. This strategy is an excellent method to avoid being seen as “suspicious” by the site.

    If you don’t want to sit around and wait out those time intervals each time for every single group and page (Who does??), then, you should use Postcron. This app is for scheduling posts, and what’s awesome is that their posting menu offers the perfect solution for this situation. They actually give you the option to publish to multiple Facebook accounts and set up time intervals of five minutes (minimum) in between each post. This will help you avoid being blocked for excess posting. If you want to find out more about this feature, check out this article from our blog.

    2. Avoid Facebook Jail: Create original content:
    This wise advice comes from several Community Managers who constantly work with Facebook, and who have extensive experience in preventing getting blocked. One of the most important strategies in this regard is creating original content.

    Experience shows that administrators are often blocked because they’ve used images from Google’s search results, which had already been marked as SPAM. Basically, if you use the pictures that Google suggests, you run the risk that they are actually photographs that have previously been reported on Facebook as spam. That means, when you go to share them, your post will also obtain all the complaints that photo might already have.

    Along the same lines, it’s important to check that the photos you post to your site (if you don’t do it yourself) have a proper license so you can use them without having problems.

    It’s not always easy to find legal and free images on the Internet, which is why we recommend that you check out safe places where you can get legit pics. On top of that, you can also create your own cards, photos, and postcards on sites like PicMonkey.com.

    Keep in mind that the warning of originality isn’t limited to just photos. Any file that’s shared by many people at once, is likely to be marked as SPAM. This also applies to text and links that you share as well. For that reason, it’s always better to create your own content, as an essential part of strategies to avoid being blocked by Facebook and sent to Facebook Jail.

    3. Stay out of Facebook Jail:
    Make it personal (and be careful with tagging) Try to avoid as much anonymity between your “friends” as possible. Knowing who you add and making sure people know who you significantly reduce the risk of being considered as spam and improves your credibility and your image in the long term.

    The above is the conceptual benefit of this tip. However, the concrete application is as follows: Keeping your Facebook conduct based on honesty and “real” links prevents Facebook from reading your activity as SPAM. It can hurt you if the site detects, for example, that many users don’t accept your friend or group requests. This type of behaviour often results in SPAM complaints by those affected, because they don’t know who you are or why you want to add them.

    Other types of behaviour that you should avoid are: adding people to groups without their consent and posting on Facebook pages with non-personal profiles, such as garage sales or classifieds (which themselves are often filled with SPAM – and not being a physical person runs the risk of being reported and/or closed. Remember that Facebook’s policies state that only people can have profiles).

    And last but not least, we recommend that you don’t tag people directly in images if they’re not actually in them (a situation frequently detected as SPAM by the site). If you want to mention someone, you can do so in the comments below.

    All these rules are directly linked to common sense, basically, because nobody likes to be tagged in a photo that they have nothing to do with.

    4. Avoid being blocked on Facebook:
    Understand how Facebook works: Reading each item of the Help section of Facebook can put you to sleep immediately or just be plain confusing. So, that's why we're gonna show you the most important parts based on research by an expert in digital marketing, Karen Clark.

    Specifically, there are three basic rules you should follow to make sure you’re using Facebook properly:


    Don’t use the name of a business for a personal account. You can not create a “human” profile with a name like “Mary’s Bakery”, with the idea of posting and participating in groups on behalf of your business. Biographies are intended to be used by people with their real names. You can create your actual profile and from there, mention your business in your personal information, or create a page for your project directly.

    Every human being on the planet can have ONLY ONE Facebook account. From your personal account, you can create multiple pages for businesses and enter multiple email addresses, that way that your customers can contact you easily.

    If you want more information on this, please review the Facebook terms and policies for both personal biographies and business pages.

    5. Stop Facebook from blocking your account:
    Don’t act like a spammer: There are a number of behaviours on Facebook that, besides being annoying to everyone, can threaten the very existence of your account. Here we review the online behaviours that act as non-stop tickets to Facebook Jail.

    First of all, and as we mentioned above, Karen Clark says you shouldn’t send friend requests to people that you have no connection to. In other words, try to connect only with people who could actually recognize you. This is convenient because, after rejecting your friendship, Facebook asks users if they know you and if many of them say “no”, then you’ll be marked as SPAM.

    She also recommends not promoting your business on the business pages of other users, not as a post, nor as a comment. Don’t even do it by “liking” their project.

    These are unethical behaviours and the account managers of those accounts will NOT hesitate to mark you as spam. Along the same lines, don’t use private messages for promotional purposes, or else you will also be reported by the recipients of unwanted notifications.

    6. Beware of saboteurs:
    Unfortunately, there are always people who “play dirty”. Since it’s really easy to mark someone as SPAM on Facebook, there are quite a few users who do it to their commercial competitors just to harm them. Thus, any posts you make can be attacked by “trolls” on the Network.

    If you ever detect such behaviour by one of your contacts, the first thing you should do is to block them from your page. If they can’t see your posts, they can’t attack them. You can also visit their personal profile and individually report them by clicking the button with the three little dots. Finally, you can contact Facebook to explain what happened, by using institutional links available at the bottom of the page.

    7. Don’t let Facebook confuse you with a SPAM-bot: Business specialist Francesca Esposito-Rose in a recent article explains which actions on Facebook could get you marked as a SPAM-bot, a term that refers to automated programs, created to mimic human behaviour on social networks.
    When Facebook brands you as SPAM, Francesca indicates (who herself was a “victim” of the site’s policies), the first thing that happens is that they stop you from being able to comment on other pages. According to each case, they can also stop you from even LIKING anything on the social network, among other sanctions due to “excessive behaviour”.

    To avoid getting a “Facebook Time Out” or sent to Facebook Jail, we basically have to control the speed at which we like and comment on things. This is not only to avoid being detected as SPAM but also to control traffic information on Facebook (which would collapse if all users do too many things in too short of time.)

    8. Avoid being blocked by Facebook:
    Don’t go crazy posting: This is a fundamental tip if you want to avoid being sent to Facebook Jail. Professional Community Managers recommend a maximum of 5-6 daily publications in the biography itself. Also, remember that it’s not necessary to tell customers EVERY nitty-gritty detail about your business. The idea is to provoke them to visit your website, where there they can learn more about your project if and when they want to.

    On the other hand, Francesca Esposito-Rose suggests posting your own business page two to three times a week. She also notes that this varies from industry to industry and business to business. She also advises experimenting to find out the ideal frequency of responses according to each audience. It’s not the idea to saturate your followers’ timelines with incessant publications, which is a direct invitation to getting marked as SPAM.

    9. Provide accessible and permanent information about who you are: This is a very cool tip, as it ensures a warm welcome to new followers who wish to join your ranks. It basically assures that users can find out who you are by just looking at the information section of your page or biography.

    That way, people will have some information about you, which will make them feel comfortable interacting with you. A really good paragraph in the about section is usually enough of a kicker to get them to like your page.

    Check out this study by moveouttheoffice.com, specialists in digital marketing. It says we should remind people what we DO and what we are about, every few posts. This will help welcome new users and will finish convincing potential followers.

    10. Use “shortened links” on your page biography when linking to your site:
    While the technology to shorten links is more characteristic of Twitter (to save space and characters), the truth is that it’s an excellent strategy to stay out of Facebook Sheriff’s sight. Because as we know, posting the same link on multiple pages and posts, is a behaviour frequently detected as SPAM.

    To avoid Facebook from marking your URL as SPAM (for whatever reason), one of the best things you can do is shorten your links. To do this you can use sites like wp.me, bit.ly or goo.gl.

    Following these 10 tips to avoid being blocked by Facebook and sent to Facebook Jail, that we brought you in this handy post, will save you from getting locked up in Facebook’s “prison cell”. which would be extremely detrimental to the prosperity of your business, especially if you consider the effort you put into your social media strategies.

    Keep our advice in mind and exercise your freedom in the lands of Facebook!

    Source - Postcron
  • 6 Social Media Tips for Your Church

    6 Social Media Tips for Your Church

    Social media can be a great tool for your church if you use it well. The networks you choose to engage and participate on can help you build relationships with a broader audience of people. 

    Social media can also help your church reach a new and different crowd than any other medium. How we utilize social media is important, though. Here are six tips to help you utilize your social media better.

    1. CREATE GOALS: First, let’s differentiate between goals and strategy. They are not the same. Your social media strategy is the plan to achieve your goals. We start with goals before creating a strategy so we know where we’re headed and what direction we want to go.

    Goals should be as specific as possible. Using numbers and dates help give your goal an objective.

    For example, we might want our Facebook Page to have 150 likes by December 2018; we want 50% of our congregation to be a member of the church’s Facebook Group by February 2019; or we want to grow our engagement on Twitter by 30% in the next fiscal year.

    The goals you create should align with your church’s overall vision. Social media should support the vision of the church and help to achieve those overarching goals and vision fulfilment. The goals of the church should inform and direct the goals of your social media ministry.
    6 Social Media Tips for Your Church
    2. BUILD A STRATEGY: After creating goals, it’s time to develop a strategy for your social media. What is a social media strategy? Simply put, it’s a plan to help you achieve your goals. Your social media strategy should align well and support your overall communication plan (you do have a communication plan, right?), as well as the strategy for the church and its vision.

    Your church’s social media strategy doesn’t need to be elaborate or over-the-top. It needs to be as long as you need it to be, but no longer. It should identify each of your goals and give actionable steps and deadlines to help achieve each goal. 

    Things to include in your social media strategy are:
    - Individual plans to meet each individual goal
    - Schedules
    - Deadlines
    - Budget
    - Assigned tasks
    - Next steps
    - Team members

    Part of your strategy should be to build/include a team that posts and engages on the “official” social media channels of the church.

    3. DEVELOP A SCHEDULE: Your social media calendar—when, what, and where you’re posting—should align with the overall church calendar as well. By having a calendar, you can plan through what major events are happening in the church, and you can make sure you’re building awareness about those church events on the church’s social media channels.

    Decide how often you should post on each of your church’s social media platforms. Decide what times on what days work best (PRO TIP: Don’t be afraid to try different days/times. Trial and error are a great way to find what works, especially in social media since it’s always changing). You can use services and software to help you automate your posts as well. Having a calendar and schedule helps ensure you are posting consistently.

    4. KNOW YOUR AUDIENCE: Knowing your audience goes two ways. You need to know who makes up your congregation. (You’d be surprised how many churches don’t have any real data on who’s attending their church events.) This allows you to figure out what platforms to use to best reach your current audience. The second audience you need to think about is your target audience. Sometimes this will be the same crowd that is currently attending on Sundays. For other churches, though, this may mean a slightly different audience. If you’re trying to bring in more young families, but your church is a lot of middle-aged and near-or-at-retirement aged people, then you need to think through what your social media presence will look like.

    5. KNOW YOUR PLATFORM:
    Once you build your audience, you can decide what platforms are right for your church to use. Each social media channel reaches a slightly different audience, so depending on who you’re trying to reach, you may want to think about using different social media channels.

    Here are some of the major social channels:

    - Instagram: This is a visual sharing app (image and video), and is most popular for people in their 20s or 30s.

    - Twitter: Twitter is known for its limited space—280 characters—and is most popular among people with higher education and income. Twitter users are also slightly more likely to live in a city.

    - Facebook: Facebook is the behemoth of social media networks. In North America, Facebook can be the best outlet to reach the older folks from your church, as well as young moms.

    - Snapchat: Snapchat enables users to post a video or photo that will appear for a limited time before disappearing. This is an incredibly popular social media platform for teens. At Church Juice, we do not endorse using Snap.

    - YouTube: YouTube is everywhere. YouTube is the second largest search engine on the Internet. If you’re posting any type of video, think about creating a channel.

    6. EVALUATE: After you develop your plan, goals, and begin to engage with people online, take some time regularly to evaluate your effectiveness. Are the things you’re posting reaching the right people? Are you spending your advertising budget responsibly? Does each channel you utilize, and the things you publish, support the vision of the church?

    Just because something works today, doesn’t mean it will work a year from now (or even a month from today). So make sure to set time to look at the statistics. 

    Don’t obsess over them, but be aware of what’s happening and make changes to better reach your goals and support the vision of your church.

    Source - churchjuice.reframemedia.com

    ABOUT THE AUTHOR:
    BRYAN HALEY: Bryan joined the ReFrame Media team in 2017 with a passion to help churches reach people with the gospel using effective church communications. As producer for Church Juice, Bryan helps congregations energize their church communications by overseeing the Church Juice blog, publishing in-depth ebook resources, and developing training on topics like marketing, branding, social media, internal communications, and website development.

    Bryan brings years of communication and outreach experience gained both in full-time church ministry and the field of church website design. Bryan and his wife, Denae, enjoy Michigan summers, Detroit sports, and family time.
  • Check These 10 Proven Social Media Tips for Churches

    Check These 10 Proven Social Media Tips for Churches

    Let all bitterness, wrath, anger, clamor, and evil speaking be put away from you, with all malice. And be kind to one another, tenderhearted, forgiving one another, even as God in Christ forgave you. (Ephesians 4:31-32)

    In a space that often contains political rants, kitty videos, and endless distraction lies an opportunity for spiritual impact. 

    In a spiritual community, it seems wise to learn to be who we are in all the places we live—whether online, at the workplace, or in our neighbourhood.

    Imagine the tools of social media on your smartphone and computer actually helping foster fellowship and spiritual growth. The choice is ours to use this medium as a distraction or follow some social media tips and make it something more. But, how do we do this? I have come up with 10 social media tips to help you foster fellowship and spiritual growth using the tools of social media for your church. 

    Facebook, Instagram, Pinterest, Twitter and even apps like Snapchat can be positive. But, how will we make them positive and spiritually uplifting?
    Check These 10 Proven Social Media Tips for Churches
    10 Proven Social Media Tips for Churches:

    1. Live online as a team, not a lone wolf. The best part of social media’s influence is the social part. If you do this alone, you miss the point. Gather a group that is committed to using their online expression as a witness and activity for edification. If you can get your church small-group Bible study, Sunday school class or circle of friends to be together the results will be exponentially increased.

    2. Be accountable to a code of ethics. When your team is in place, the best thing you can do is write down a code of ethics. For instance, posting a complaint about the service at a retail store may be appropriate. What attitude are you expressing, however? Are you sharing experience for empathy, or venting anger? Agreeing to how and what you post and being accountable is how successful “real-life” works.

    3. Develop a routine for posting.
    When you know your platform and your audience, you need to have a plan of action for posting and engaging your social media audience. Create a schedule or set some reminders to take a break and post something going on or thoughtful questions for your audience. A few minutes is all you need to keep your page fresh and keep them coming back for more.

    4. Celebrate what God is doing! Now that you have tools in place and a social media strategy, what is the best content to post? If you saw a friend baptized at church, why not celebrate it online? If a sermon spoke to you, mention it. When a prayer is answered, share the results. Every victory shared is an act of worship and testimony wrapped into one.

    5. Pictures sometimes are better than words. You don’t have to be preachy to share what God is doing. I know it is cliche, but sunrise and sunset photos we all can relate to. Sharing your sense of God’s presence in the real-life spaces you walk through might just be what a friend needs to hear—or see, in this case.

    6. Treat political controversies with respect. Can we Christians share our viewpoints in a way that pleases others? Maybe not. However, being respectful means that we actually respect others enough to not be condescending, rude, or stubborn. Sharing your view is one thing. Inciting people with a sense of superiority is what drives people away. Be wary of how you share politics!
    6. Never assume that your audience knows you. Don’t make the mistake of thinking that everyone who sees your posts has been to your church before or knows much about you. It’s best to avoid inside jokes, “Christian-ese” language, or another verbiage that outsiders would have trouble recognizing. Instead, as a practice, think of posting what you would if you didn’t have service, but still wanted to reach others with the message of the Gospel and show what a Christian church looks like.

    7. Pray with friends online. The private message feature on Facebook, Twitter or other apps is a perfect venue to share and pray together. You can even do this as a group. As a group, you can share to specific people a request for prayer. Imagine if at a break at work you see a post that someone in your small group felt led by the Spirit and prayed for you.

    8. Invite people into your real-world life. When is the last time you invited a friend who is a non-church goer to a church event or to your house for a visit? That next men’s church BBQ, the Christmas program, the kids VBS and other events at your church are often designed for the entire community. Don’t be shy!

    9. Encouragement is the most powerful weapon you have! The last social media tip here to say is that if you wonder what the goal of an online presence is you should think of the word “encouragement.” It means to give courage. When you post something that lifts people, you are partnering with God’s in loving people. The more we speak of promise, the more hope we offer others.

    10. Do you have any other tips to fostering fellowship and spiritual growth online? 

    Source - Sharefaith Magazine

    ABOUT THE AUTHOR
    Rich Kirkpatrick - Rich is a writer, blogger, speaker, musician, father and husband to his best friend. You can check out his latest book, The Six Hats of the Worship Leader, on his website, RKblog.com
  • Check These Six (6) Characteristics of a Successful Brand Ambassador

    Check These Six (6) Characteristics of a Successful Brand Ambassador

    Think about the last time a word-of-mouth referral program influenced one of your purchasing decisions.


    Maybe a friend shared their love of a subscription service like StitchFix, a co-worker sent you a referral code for free Uber credits, or a neighbour recommended their favourite contractor. Or maybe it was as simple as a friendly suggestion on where to go to dinner. Regardless, you probably acted on the referral, in part, because it came from someone you trusted.

    Now, think about the last time you received a referral and ignored it. What led you to discredit the recommendation? A lack of trust in the person delivering it? The way in which the referral was issued? Generally, when referrals look and feel like generic spam, we tend to tune them out — and rightfully so. In those circumstances, the “referral” feels more like an interruptive ad than an authentic recommendation.

    With that in mind, marketers must ask themselves an important question: Which type of referrals are your brand ambassadors driving for your business?

    If it’s the latter, it’s unlikely your referral marketing program (or any referral software you use to support it) will move the needle. This is why it’s so critical for you to vet and qualify ambassadors — the supporters you’re entrusting to generate referrals — before enlisting them to sing your praises.
    Check These Six (6) Characteristics of a Successful Brand Ambassador 
    There’s a science to choosing the right people to represent your brand and, if you manage it properly, you’ll reap the rewards for years to come. If you don’t, it could come back to haunt you.

    The Core Traits of a Brand Ambassador:

    So, what does a good brand ambassador look like? How should they act? What should they know? If you’re in the process of assembling an army of passionate brand advocates, here are six key characteristics you should be looking for:

    1. Knowledge of (and Appreciation for) Marketing: This isn’t to say your ambassadors and advocates need a marketing degree, but they should have a basic understanding of marketing’s core principles. Specifically, the best ambassadors appreciate the importance of authenticity in modern marketing, and grasp the role that digital marketing and social media play in driving high-quality referrals.

    2. An Established Online Presence: This ties back to the first characteristic, but it’s equally important. In order for word-of-mouth marketing to be successful, you need ambassadors to reach as many people as possible, across a variety of channels and platforms. Now, this doesn’t mean an ambassador must have 20,000 Twitter followers or thousands of email contacts to represent your brand. But they should have a well-established online presence and a highly-engaged network.

    3. A High Level of Professionalism: While ambassadors won’t be employed by your company, these people will be representing your brand. They’ll be talking about your company, encouraging others to check out your products and services, and influencing how others perceive your business. If someone embarrassed themselves or your brand, you’d never hire them, right? The same standards should be applied to your brand ambassadors.

    4. Natural Leadership Skills: Think about the people you look to for recommendations. Sure, they’re knowledgeable experts in a particular space, but you probably seek out their opinions because they also exude confidence and positivity — traits that draw you in and make you want to listen. These are the same types of people you want representing your brand in the marketplace.
    Check These Six (6) Characteristics of a Successful Brand Ambassador 
    5. A Passion for Building and Growing Relationships: Ambassadors are not salespeople heading out to make as many one-time sales as possible. They exist to foster strong, loyal relationships between your customers and your brand. Your ambassadors should not only be passionate about — and intimately familiar with — your products or services, they should also be skilled at making deep connections with others on your behalf.

    6. The Ability to Gather Feedback and Provide Innovative Insight: No loyalty program is perfect. Neither is any particular product or service. Inevitably, brand ambassadors will gather feedback based on their experience with your product or services, as well as their conversations with your customers and competitors. This information can provide critical intelligence that helps you improve your referral marketing program (and, more broadly, your business).
    Check These Six (6) Characteristics of a Successful Brand Ambassador 
    Do You Have the Right People and Processes in Place? As with any marketing strategy, referral marketing requires the right mix of strategy, resources, technology, and people — the latter playing a particularly critical role in driving the whole operation forward. If you manage to find the right ambassadors with the right blend of skills, personality, and credibility, your referral marketing program will take off.

    That isn’t to say that building a powerful army of passionate advocates is easy (it’s not). But with the right referral marketing strategy and approach, it is possible. Particularly if you focus on the six core characteristics I listed above, and pair it with a well-thought-out referral marketing strategy.
    Check These Six (6) Characteristics of a Successful Brand Ambassador 
  • The 9 Habits Of Highly Successful Content Creators

    The 9 Habits Of Highly Successful Content Creators

    Peanut butter and jelly. Batman and Robin. Eggs and ham. You've probably heard of these famous pairs (or, in some cases, noshed on them), but for inbound marketers, there's one pair in particular that goes hand-in-hand: content and marketing.


    Ninety-one percent of business-to-business (B2B) professionals use content marketing as part of their strategy. Still, that doesn't mean all the content they create is top-notch, compelling, or valuable content.

    But what does it take to become a good content creator? How do I become one that peers in my industry would look to for advice and opinions?

    It all starts with what you do before you put your fingers to a keyboard.

    Content Creator:
    A content creator produces entertaining or educational material that caters to the interests and challenges of a target audience. The content he/she produces can take many forms, including blog posts, videos, ebooks, photos, and infographics. Today, businesses employ content creators to engage new and existing customers on the brand's behalf.

    Whether you work on a content marketing team at your company or you're riding solo, there are some tried-and-true habits you can adopt that will put you on the path to being a truly successful content creator.

    Fair warning: Like all good things, it's not going to happen overnight. And it shouldn't, because you're trying to get good at it, not just simply do it. But the sooner you start working these five habits into your routine, the sooner you'll be well on your way to becoming a high-quality content creator.

    How to Become a Content Creator:
    1. Read news about your industry every day.
    2. Write on the regular.
    3. Study your industry's audience.
    4. Establish your own voice.
    5. Curate other people's content (when it makes sense to).
    6. Understand your KPIs. ( Key Performance Indicators)
    7. Network at every opportunity.
    8. Offer solutions, not just commentary.
    9. Question everything.

    The 9 Habits Of Highly Successful Content Creators
    1. Read news about your industry every day. Creating great content that really resonates with your target audience requires you to know what's going on in your industry. And the best content creators scour -- not just read, but scour -- the internet for industry news and trends. This sets them up nicely to understand the context behind what's happened historically in their industry and how that shapes their target audience's mindset in the present.

    Get in the habit of reading by putting everything you read in one place. You can set up an RSS feed with an app like Feedly for blogs you know that contain relevant industry news. Also, ask a few colleagues what they're reading these days and follow suit. Discover where your buyer persona spends time online and snag those blogs, too. Ahead of the game and have a few favorites already? Add 'em to the list.
    2. Write on the regular. If you don't use it, you lose it. Successful content creators understand the importance of constantly flexing their writing muscles. Doing so helps them work through ideas that might be jumbled in their head and identify nuggets that could turn into fully realized ideas later. Successful content creators may not always be inspired to write, but they know something inspiring can come from their writing.

    Get in the habit of writing by doing it daily or every other day. I'm not saying you need to write a polished, 1500-word essay on an industry-relevant topic daily. Rather, I'm talking about setting aside 10 or 15 minutes to jot down some thoughts and ideas. Figure out when your mind is the clearest -- for most people, that's after or during a cup of coffee -- and just free-form write. What did you read yesterday that stuck with you? What didn't you understand? Asking yourself those questions should start the flow.
    3. Study your industry's audience. One of the hardest pills to swallow as a creative professional is that you are at the mercy of your audience -- and the needs of that audience can sap your creativity.

    But, at the end of the day, your audience pays your bills. And if you study your audience deeply enough, you'll find interests and creative opportunities you wouldn't have found without them.

    The third quality of all successful content creators: They know their audience inside and out. Examine your own readers and viewers: What do they want that you're not yet giving them? What problems do they have that you can solve for them? Here are some other characteristics of your audience you can identify for yourself or for your employer:
    Age
    Gender
    Location
    Family size
    Job title
    Salary

    4. Establish your own voice. Quick reality check: You're not the only content creator in your industry. That means you're not the only one offering the advice, observations, and thought leadership your industry is asking for. There are lots of things you can do to stand out from the other content creators in your field: diversifying into a new content medium, promoting your content on different channels, and naturally gaining experience and trust over time. 

    But even then, the content producers with whom you're competing for attention are doing the same thing.
    The 9 Habits Of Highly Successful Content Creators
    What you can bring to your content, that nobody else can, is your own personal voice.

    Readers click on your content for the information, but they come back for the personality. Writing about cybersecurity? Don't just offer fresh insight on today's malware; offer analogies and personal stories of data breaches that justify your insights and that only you can offer. The brand you write for might restrict you from opinionated or overly informal content, but that doesn't mean you can't indulge in the unique perspective that inspired you to join this business in the first place.

    Learn how to blend your employer's content guidelines with your own creativity, and you'll become a much more valuable content creator in the long run.

    5. Curate other people's content (when it makes sense to). There's no shortage of people curating content these days. In fact, anyone on the internet can take someone else's content and retweet it, share it on Facebook, pin it -- the list goes on. But successful content creators know it's not enough to take relevant industry news and spit it back out to your fans and followers.

    "You must also position yourself as an expert and genuinely interact with your communities," says Guy Kawasaki, the New York Times best-selling author. Sharing content isn't enough. Engaging with the content you're sharing now makes it unique to you.

    Get in the habit of curating content when you have something valuable to add. Now that you've started scouring the internet on a regular basis for industry news, you probably have a wider depth of knowledge than you think. So be confident, and give your readers additional, useful information or even a thought or opinion when sharing others' content. Your networks will appreciate it, and the author probably will too (or it could at least spark a debate -- bonus!).
    6. Understand your KPIs. The internet is a big place (obviously). In fact, it's safe to say it's too big for your content to be discovered by your audience all by itself. In 2018, 61% of professionals stated that generating traffic and leads was their top marketing challenge.

    Just because you publish content online doesn't mean you'll get the traffic your insight deserves. To get your content discovered, you first need to focus in on a key performance indicator (KPI), and optimize your content for it. A KPI is a specific metric you've chosen to measure how well your content is doing against your expectations. Modern KPIs include:
    Social media traffic, the number of visitors that come to your content from a social media post.
    Direct traffic, the number of visitors that come to your content by entering your website's URL directly into their browser's address bar.
    Organic traffic, the number of visitors that come to your content from a search engine result link.
    Submissions, the number of people who visit your website and leave having submitted their contact information in exchange for a resource you offered them (a form of lead generation).

    If you or your employer chooses to focus on organic traffic, for example, it's a good idea to study Google's search algorithm to find out how it ranks content. Then, optimize your content so that it performs well under the organic traffic KPI. The more knowledge you have of the KPIs available to content creators now, the more successful you'll be as a marketer.
    The 9 Habits Of Highly Successful Content Creators
    7. Network at every opportunity. Successful content creators know their success is due not only to their passion but also to those who taught them, inspired them and pushed them to think in different ways.

    This is one-way content creators grow into successful content creators. They've accepted the fact there's more to learn than what they already know, and they're open to new ways of thinking. Networking forces you to do just that. It's a time to listen to others' ideas and take them into consideration alongside your own.

    Get in the habit of networking by seizing the countless opportunities you have to do it. They aren't called social networks for nothing! Spend some time on Twitter, Facebook, and LinkedIn to check out who the thought leaders are in your industry and follow them.
    Once you do that, you can ease into in-person networking. If you're not a natural extrovert, the thought of networking can make you cringe. Make it easy on yourself and start small with colleagues. You already have something in common, so striking up a conversation in the kitchen or at your desks shouldn't be too scary.
    8. Offer solutions, not just commentary. When you're just getting started as a content creator, you might already have the knowledge your market is looking for. For successful content creators, however, expertise isn't everything.

    Want your audience to remember your content? Don't just recite the things you know -- explain why they're important and what your audience can take away from it. The people consuming your content aren't interested in just hearing you talk. They come looking to satisfy specific needs. Whether those needs are to solve a problem to simply increase their confidence in your industry, it's your job to put your market observations into terms they can understand and find lessons in.

    9. Question everything. Polished content creators are curious by nature. They've learned to be curious about the internal knowledge they already have and the external information that's being promoted out in the world. It's the insights that come from this inherent curiosity that makes great content.

    "You need to be curious to identify problems worth solving," says Lorraine Twohill, head of marketing at Google, "and then come up with new solutions." It's these proposed solutions to age-old problems that gets content creators on the radar.

    Get in the habit of questioning the status quo by constantly playing devil's advocate. Taking the contrarian view of a piece of content can be difficult at first, but if you start to question why the author thinks this way and what happened in the industry that triggered this viewpoint, you'll begin to think more critically about the content you're consuming. And if you didn't know, critical thinkers make great content creators.

    There's a lot of pressure on content creators -- and every inbound marketer, for that matter -- to churn out great content as part of their marketing strategy. Just know that being a successful content creator starts with the habits you form, as they'll set you up to produce some seriously valuable content for your target audience.
  • Three Simple Ways To Maximize Facebook Page Engagement

    Three Simple Ways To Maximize Facebook Page Engagement

    Facebook is a fantastic tool for digital marketing but to get the best Facebook page engagement, you need to optimize key sections of your Facebook page. 

    These sections are easy to overlook, and in fact, many companies do. As this article describes, two of the biggest mistakes that businesses make with their Facebook page are not setting up their page correctly and failing to optimize their page.

    However, by taking the following steps, you will stand out from competition, improve your organic reach, and increase the return on investment from any spending you do on Facebook ads. Ready to start?

    1. Choose an amazing cover photo: Your cover photo is the first thing people see when they visit your page so this is the first—and most important—step to maximize Facebook page engagement. Choosing a cover photo for your Facebook page is about more than just finding something attractive. Your cover photo should be visually appealing, but it should also convey a message that reflects your brand. And should stir up some emotion from your page visitors. Here’s a cover photo that coffee giant Starbucks has featured. It reminds us of spring, which makes people happy, and it prominently features one of its products.

    Let’s look step-by-step at how to make this process work for your business.

    What makes an attractive cover photo?
    Deciding what is visually appealing is a tall order since we all have different tastes. Spend some time thinking about who your target audience is and what matters to them. Review your buyer personas—characters who represent your target audience—and consider what they would find appealing.

    As an example, if your company sells men’s dress socks, your buyer personas probably include a professional businessman aged 30–55 who wants to present a polished image at the office. That information gives some good hints about what you might want to use as a cover photo.

    If you haven’t developed buyer personas yet, check out our post on three things you need to know to successfully develop a buyer persona.

    What job does the cover photo need to do?
    Next, think about what purpose you want the cover photo to serve. As we discussed in this post on three ways to take advantage of your Facebook cover, there are different ways to use the cover photo space.

    Some companies use the cover photo as a “welcome mat” to say hello to page visitors or to make sure that visitors recognize their brand. There’s absolutely nothing wrong with that, but it’s not the only possible purpose. If you’re having a seasonal sale, the purpose of your cover photo might be to promote the sale, which would call for a different kind of photo. Once you clarify your purpose and who you want to reach, you can look for options that your visitors will find appealing.

    Not sure how to update your cover photo? Here’s a short video that walks you through the steps.
    Three Simple Ways To Maximize Facebook Page Engagement
    2. Tell a compelling story in the About section: Once you have a cover photo that attracts someone’s attention, you need to keep their attention. The About section of your Facebook page is valuable real estate you can use to show your brand’s personality. And if someone is new to your brand, it is also one of the first things they will look at when they visit your page. That means you should do everything you can in this section to make the best first impression.

    The most important thing is to make sure that the information you include is relevant and helpful. In the “business information” section, you can tell people what you most want them to know about who you are and what you do. You might already have this information in other marketing material but resist the urge to cut and paste information from an old report—take a minute to think about it.

    If your company history is unique, then add it. If you have an inspiring mission statement, this is a great place to showcase it. Whatever you decide to include, ask yourself, “If this is the only chance I have to tell someone about my company, is this what I want to say?” If the answer isn’t a resounding “yes,” then modify the material until it is.

    On our Postcron company Facebook page, our About section starts by telling you the most important thing about what we do. People who visit this section will learn everything they need to know about how our tool works.

    Don’t forget the details

    Be sure to include contact information like your address, phone number, and email address, and that all details are up-to-date. As well, you can (and should) use this space to link to your other social platforms. Just double check that all of your links work properly.


    3. Customize your sidebar tabs: Facebook pages follow a uniform format, but one size does not always fit all! Facebook automatically populates your sidebar with standard tabs but you can customize it by adding ways for your followers to engage. To do this on your page, start by clicking the “Setting” button, and then click “Edit Page.” After you click on “Edit Page,” a new window will open showing a list of your current tabs. At the bottom, click on the option to “Add a Tab.”

    Here, there are options to add sidebar tabs for live videos, reviews, or your online store.

    The key objective is to add items that invite your followers to take an action—to engage. The easier it is for them to engage, the more often they’ll visit your page and the longer they’ll spend there.
    And always remember …

    The number one thing you should always do to promote Facebook page engagement is to regularly share great content. 

    Need ideas for what to share? Check out our article on six Facebook post ideas to position your business. And of course, use Postcron to schedule your posts so that you don’t have to worry about it. Not quite sure which of your posts are doing well? 

    What methods have you used to optimize your Facebook page engagement? 
    Let us know in the comments below!

    Source - Postcron 
  • Six Easy Tips To Attract Facebook Likes Without Spending A Dollar

    Six Easy Tips To Attract Facebook Likes Without Spending A Dollar

    With all the latest updates on how Facebook is improving what people see in their news feed, it can be challenging for digital marketers to attract Facebook likes. 

    You might wonder, is Facebook still worth the effort, especially if you don’t have a budget for Facebook ads? The short answer is absolutely.

    You can still draw fans to your Facebook page to read and like your content. And with some extra effort, you can turn those likes into fans, and then turn those fans into customers. The advantage of attracting fans this way is that they’re more likely to fall into your target market, which means they’re also more likely to turn into customers. Here’s how to start.

    1. Optimize your Facebook page: The first step to attracting more Facebook likes is to optimize your Facebook page. That starts with making sure you have completed all the key sections, not just the basics. Make sure you have a high-quality cover photo and profile picture that relate to your brand image. Ideally, these should have a consistent look across all of your social platforms so that you’re easy to recognize online.

    Next, be sure to add all of your company’s contact information, including your web address, as well as a street address if you have a physical location that customers can visit. Then, fill in the other sections as much as you can, including the “About” page and the “Services” page, to tell people who you are and what you offer. It’s also a good idea to create a custom URL for your Facebook page

    Investing this effort upfront will make your page easier to find on the web, and it ensures that people get the information they want when people find you on Facebook.
    Six Easy Tips To Attract Facebook Likes Without Spending A Dollar
    2. Promote your page online: Facebook is all about building community, so the best way to attract Facebook likes is to start is with your own community. But as Neil Patel points out, people can’t like your page if they don’t know you have one.

    The good news is that your online community is bigger than you think. Add a Facebook link to your company’s web page and to other social sites like LinkedIn. Don’t forget to include a Facebook link at the bottom of your e-newsletters and e-mails, and make sure it’s on your business cards. And be bold and ask your other social media followers to join you on Facebook—they just might not have thought about it. Don’t worry, it doesn’t have to feel sales-y. 

    Try an occasional tweet with a link to Facebook that says, “Follow us on Facebook too!”

    3. Share content your fans—and their friends—want to read: We all know that high-quality content is critical. But it’s equally important to make sure that you share content that your audience wants to read, not just what you want them to read. How do you know what they want? It takes a bit of research, but it’s not too hard. The first place to look is your existing Facebook insights, which can show you which posts have performed the best. Take a cue from what works and start doing more of it.

    You can also learn from others. Peek what your competitors are doing on their pages and see what posts are doing well, and consider how you can develop your own unique content around those themes.

    When drafting your content, keep in mind that posts with images tend to perform better than text-only posts. Also, remember to post content regularly. Even if you go crazy one Sunday afternoon creating great material, don’t post it all at once! Develop a posting schedule and space them out. Don’t panic—posting regularly doesn’t mean you need to post every day. You decide what “regular” is—whether it’s daily, two or three times a week, weekly, or once a month. When your audience sees that you share new content at regular intervals, they’re more likely to visit your page regularly. And of course, you can use Postcron to easily schedule your Facebook posts.

    4. Have human conversations: We also all know that social media is meant to be social, but this can also be easy to forget sometimes. You can put social into practice by proactively starting conversations on your Facebook page and participating in those discussions.

    The easiest way to start a conversation is to post a question that asks your fans for their opinion on something. Are you designing a new product package? Post your top two choices and ask your followers which one they prefer. Even better, ask them what they like and don’t like about each one. Or invite fans to share stories or favourite moments related to your brand (and, of course, you should share your own first).

    This does two things: It directly invites your fans to interact with you, and it brings a more human voice to your page—both things that generate better results.


    5. Invite people to like your page: As your Facebook reach grows, people who don’t follow your page will still see—and hopefully, like—your posts because their friends have engaged with you first. Did you know you can invite people who like your posts to “like” your page? To do this, click on a post that people have engaged with. Then, click on the list of people who have reacted to that post. A new window will pop up with a list, along with a clickable button beside each person’s name that you can click to invite them to like your page.

    6. Try video: Virtually all of the major social platforms are expanding the way they use video, and Facebook is no exception. And right now, the Facebook algorithm places a high value on video—especially live broadcasts. If you haven’t tried experimenting with video, now is a great time. How will this help attract likes? The research shows that engagement with video is high; as more people engage with your content, more people will see it.

    You can try a Facebook Live video to introduce yourself or tell your company’s story or to host a Question/Answer session with an expert your audience would like to hear from. You could also use live video to launch a new product or service or to give your fans a behind-the-scenes look at how you work.

    What tips have you used to attract more Facebook likes? Let us know in the comments below!
  • Three (3) Photographers Shoot The Same Model AND Compare Results (Another Take On This Popular Challenge)

    Three (3) Photographers Shoot The Same Model AND Compare Results (Another Take On This Popular Challenge)

    3 Photographers Shoot The Same Model AND Compare Results (Another Take On This Popular Challenge) - The Introduction Episode.

    In this challenge, 3 photographers shoot the same model! Each person picks their own location, and photograph the same model in the same outfit to showcase how different each of their styles are.

    #JessicaKobeissi #PhotographyChallenge #OudneysStudios

    Here is the introduction video of the upcoming full episode in which three photographers (Oudney, Brian, and Elton) were tasked with shooting the same model (Tarrie), a challenge popularized by photographer Jessica Kobeissi.

     3 Photographers Shoot The Same Model AND Compare Results (Another Take On This Popular Challenge)
    “We wanted to show you that it doesn’t matter what gear you have, where you are, or what you shoot,” Oudney Patsika writes. “It all comes down to your personal style.

    “You can take a completely different photo to someone else even if you have the exact same model, same styling, and same location because it is up to you as a photographer to create something unique and different.”

    All photographers used the Canon cameras but of a different model to capture the photographs

    Each photographer was given 3 minutes to use their own style and vision to create a unique portrait even though they are photographing the same model, location, and same outfit.

    PHOTOGRAPHERS:

    1. Oudney's Studios - (www.oudneysstudios.com and https://www.facebook.com/oudneysstudios)

    2. BlaQ Studios - (www.blaqstudios.com and www.facebook.com/blaqstudios.com)

    3. Greatman Productios
     3 Photographers Shoot The Same Model AND Compare Results (Another Take On This Popular Challenge)


    REMEMBER TO CHECK US ON OUR SOCIAL MEDIA NETWORKS:


    1. Visit Our Website: https://www.oudneysstudios.com

    2. Like Us On Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/oudneysstudios

    3. Follow Us On Twitter: https://twitter.com/oudneysstudios

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    For Suggestions, Contributions, Complaints and/or Copyright Issues Kindly Email Us At: oudneysstudios@gmail.com and oudneyafrica@gmail.com
     3 Photographers Shoot The Same Model AND Compare Results (Another Take On This Popular Challenge)
  • Bishop Tudor Bismark Jabula NEW LIVE COVENANT CHURCH, Manifest Conference In EASTVIEW - November 2018

    Bishop Tudor Bismark Jabula NEW LIVE COVENANT CHURCH, Manifest Conference In EASTVIEW - November 2018

    Bishop Tudor Bismark Jabula NEW LIVE COVENANT CHURCH, Manifest Conference In EASTVIEW - November 2018:

    Bishop Tudor Bismark Jabula NEW LIVE COVENANT CHURCH, Manifest Conference In EASTVIEW - November 2018









  • Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BlaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios

    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BlaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios

    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios:

    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios
    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTOSHOOT With BaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios
    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios
    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios

    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios
    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios
    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios
    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios

    Apostle Pride Sibiya OUTDOOR PHOTO-SHOOT With BaQ Studios and Oudney's Studios













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