By Emma M. JohnsonThe Washington Post.
March 23, 2018 12:05amThis year, mom blogs and mummy blogs are the two most-popular genres of blog content.
But as the popularity of the two categories continues to grow, it seems mom bloggers have a unique and potentially lucrative opportunity.
The best way to understand this phenomenon is to see it in the context of a wider cultural trend, one that has the potential to fundamentally alter the way the American public views their moms and daughters.
In the past few years, the rise of mom blogging has taken a dramatic turn.
The proliferation of blogs and websites, including Instagram and Pinterest, has enabled moms to connect directly with the world.
Today, moms are the most popular audience of bloggers, according to a study conducted by the Pew Research Center and the National Association of Women Business Owners.
As the trend has intensified, moms have also become increasingly savvy about what to share with their fans, and some of their favorite content has found a home on their favorite blogs.
While a mom’s profile might not always seem to reflect the overall profile of the person sharing it, a blog can offer a window into a mom or a blogger’s personal life.
For example, a mom who blogs about her daughter might share stories about the daughter, while a mom whose daughter blogs about mom might share about mom and daughter.
The posts can even include links to their own blogs, a sign of the connection they share.
For many moms, the importance of a mom blog and the ease of sharing it has made sharing content a constant source of enjoyment.
For others, it’s become a source of anxiety.
The growing importance of sharing on mom blogs is also fueling the growing popularity of selfie-sharing apps like Instagram and Snapchat, which have helped to elevate the role of the mom as a social media presence.
For now, however, the popularity and power of the blog genre remains a topic of conversation in the American culture wars.
In the past year, the media has largely been focused on the 2016 presidential election and the rise in fake news and conspiracy theories.
In other words, the stakes are higher than ever.
For the most part, mom bloggers aren’t alone in their quest to make the world a better place.
But they’ve also had a unique opportunity.
There’s a huge market for content that allows moms and other influencers to reach millions of people, which can then be shared with the rest of the world in a way that resonates with a broader swath of the population.
The fact that mom blogs have emerged as the most-used social media platforms in 2017 has been a game changer, especially for the brands that own the rights to the content.
In a new report from Gartner, we found that the number of moms writing for mom blogs grew more than 10x between 2015 and 2017.
This is the first time since 2013 that the market share of mom blogs has grown more than 100x since 2015.
The most recent figures from GART, which are based on data from March 2017, suggest that the mom blogging trend is now worth an estimated $1.5 billion.
With mom blogs now the most widely used social media platform, it is no wonder that the industry has exploded.
In 2016, mom blogging was only worth around $50 million per year.
By 2020, the market had grown to more than $1 billion.
And by 2020, mom blog readership was about double that of mainstream media outlets.
This growth has been driven in part by a new generation of mom bloggers, many of whom have their own Instagram accounts.
This new wave of mom blogger bloggers, which has more than doubled in the past two years, have been able to tap into a wider pool of viewers to reach more moms and younger audiences, and these women are spending a disproportionate amount of time and money on the platforms.
The rise of this new wave has resulted in a number of interesting trends that have caught the attention of many in the mom blogs community.
For one, they’ve become increasingly popular among older women.
According to a recent Gartners study, mom blogger followers grew to 45 percent of all women ages 25 to 34 between 2016 and 2017, compared with 20 percent for mainstream media brands and 16 percent for the most important brands.
(GART doesn’t break out millennial or millennial-targeted demographics, but the study did note that moms are more likely to be in the millennial age range.)
In fact, the growth in mom blogger readership is likely directly correlated to the proliferation of Instagram and Facebook.
Since 2017, the number on Instagram has more recently surpassed the number for mainstream brands, with more than 60 percent of the growth on Instagram coming from mom bloggers.
(According to GART data, Instagram has now surpassed Facebook as the largest social media content platform in the U.S., surpassing Google, Snapchat, and Pinterest.)
Meanwhile, the most influential