Harmonize X Yemi Alade X Nyashinski - (Show Me What You Got) | mandynaija (show them)

Harmonize X Yemi Alade X Nyashinski – (Show Me What You Got)

Tanzanian Hit maker Harmonize, serves his fans with a remix to his “Show Me What You Got”

Harmonize Joins force with Nigerian super star Yemi Alade and Kenyan Nyashinski to make this cool jam.

13 thoughts on “Harmonize X Yemi Alade X Nyashinski – (Show Me What You Got)

  1. Comment systems, though, are evolving. Plugins that support social media integration, or a comment system like Disqus, help tie your blog’s comments into that social pulse. In that sense, you can bring that “outside” conversation back onto your own proper
    When I’ve had a long run in a comment section and been actively participating, and I think I’ve left some pretty good comments, you know what I do? I link to the post and often blog about it.

  2. I’ve found that if I have written a post that is getting some serious comment action, involving other bloggers and asking questions often leads to them writing a post about the conversation, and linking to my original post.
    That’s exactly the kind of reader and commenter you want. Heck, some regulars even police the comments section and help you, as if they were forum moderators. They feel like it’s partly their place, too, and they want to help keep it clean.

  3. I have had a handful of people who have read and commented on my personal blog for more than ten years, some of whom I’ve met and we’ve become real-life friends. When you comment (and get response) regularly on a blog, you almost feel like you have ownership there, that it’s important you stay involved.
    The comment section of your blog is where the regulars (or the usual suspects, if it’s that kind of blog 🙂 gather. They know each other, they know your blog and can link back to old posts or other specific comments from the past. Regulars help turn your blog from being a sequential posting of articles into something organic that references itself.

  4. They are not only useful in surveys. In fact, you can use them to equally good effect in your content, especially in your content’s conclusion.
    Do open-ended questions (or requests) lead to more comments? Yes, they do. Ramsay Taplin, founder of Blog Tyrant, uses this approach. In his recent blog post, here’s the question that he asked:

  5. Ask anyone how they promote their blog, and chances are pretty good that “commenting on other blogs” won’t top the list. Most of us turn to social media to promote our blogs because it works, and works quickly and measurably.
    With all of the social media outlets available, and a recent startling movement by a few large blogs to close blog comment sections, it’s easy to dismiss the idea of using your precious time going to blogs and leaving comments. Often, the comments you see are either “great post, thanks!”, blatant link spam, or (horrors) like something you’d find in YouTube.

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