MAGNETISM … the laws of attraction! See video by ASTRO FREQUENCiES

see the video here

Yes, loving yourself is essential in order to be your best and for self-actualization. However, a satisfying relationship is also important as it helps us to grow! But we need to be ready to share ourselves wholeheartedly before jumping into a relationship and even then, we may make mistakes.

Nonetheless, we persist in finding that special one because a loving, intimate relationship is so fulfilling! Opening ourselves to the frequency of relating triggers the laws of attraction towards drawing that special relationship to you!

Feel the power of MAGNETISM for yourself: see the video here
http://bit.ly/38bvA5G

Vibing with the ASTRO FREQUENCiES Vibe Tribe!

Vibing With The Universe

Be A Part Of Our Vibe Tribe…Vibing With the Universe

We are of the universe. As we go about our everyday lives, we vibe with the frequencies of the universe. We can choose to vibe at higher levels of frequency by how we approach life. Incorporating a more positive state of mind increases your frequency. When you’re vibing at higher frequencies you feel lighter inside. Stay up!

Astro Frequencies was founded by Felecia Harte, Astrologer, Writer, Publisher and Video Producer. Felecia began studying Astrology at a very early age, 10 years old, and was hooked ever since. Astrology has been her lifelong journey.

Vibe with us…”Vibing With The Universe”, Youtube video here: https://youtu.be/Lw_iQKVIwx0

Learn more about Astrology, visit Astro Frequencies: https://hartecastmusic.com/astro-frequencies/

Know more about Felecia here: https://hartecastmusic.com/about-felecia-2/

Book your astrological reading with Felecia: https://hartecastmusic.com/astrology-readings/

Ed Sheeran Announces He’s Taking a Break to ‘Travel, Write and Read’

Photo by Kommersant Photo Agency/Shutterstock (10343961a)

“I promise to be back with some new music when the time is right and I’ve lived a little more to actually have something to write about,” he wrote

Ed Sheeran is dropping his New Year’s resolutions early. Tuesday, he announced that he’s planning to take a break from social media — and work — to “take a breather to travel, write and read. I’ll be off all social media until it’s time to come back,” he wrote on Instagram.

“The Divide era and tour changed my life in so many ways, but now it’s all over it’s time to go out and see more of the world,” he wrote. “I promise to be back with some new music when the time is right and I’ve lived a little more to actually have something to write about.”

Sheeran has been going hard since releasing Divide In 207, which boasted a Number One hit, “Shape of You.” The album’s 2018 tour also earned more than any global jaunt in the past 30 years, as of that year. At the time, the tour sold 4,860,482 tickets across 53 cities and 94 shows for an all-time record gross of $432 million.

Sheeran took a similar break after winning the Grammy for Song of the Year in 2016 for “Thinking Out Loud,” off 2014’s Multiply. In a previous interview with Rolling Stone, Sheeran detailed how he skipped the various afterparties and hopped a plane to Iceland, then rural Japan, to “eat weird food, soak in the hot springs and ski,” he said. At the time, Elton John — who signed the singer to his management company in 2011 — told Rolling Stone that Sheeran’s travels “refreshed his soul.”

In July, Sheeran released No. 6 Collaborations Project, the follow-up to 2011’s No.5 Collaborations Project, an EP that showcased a series of collabs with U.K. grime artists. No. 6 boasted a pretty impressive array of talent: Travis Scott, Justin Bieber, Cardi B, Eminem, 50 Cent, Chance the Rapper, Camila Cabello, Young Thug, Skrillex, Chris Stapleton, Bruno Mars, Stormzy, and others.

By Brenna Ehrlich, Rolling Stone, 2019

 

What Is a Microcast, and Why Do You Need One?

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What Is a Microcast, and Why Do You Need One?

One of the biggest stories in technology and music is the proliferation of smart speakers — there are an estimated 100 million of them in homes at the moment, and the No. 1 use for these devices is listening to music. Along with automotive voice devices, smart speakers are proliferating even faster than smartphones did a decade ago. Ownership grew 78% just last year, and the technology is expected to be in 75% of households by the end of 2020, according to Inside Radio. Every mobile phone is voice-enabled. Anyone with a smart speaker and a 6-year old can see a future in which voice interfaces will supplement — and in some cases replace — screen interfaces.

Concurrently, one of the biggest stories in content is the maturation of podcasting and the adoption of podcasts into the streaming services. Podcasts were heard in over 60 million households last year. Spotify’s recent announcement that users can integrate podcasts into their playlists is a big leap forward to reach listeners with audio content.

As these trends converge, there is a huge opportunity for the music and entertainment industries who have rosters of talent available that know how to tell engaging stories, and people who want to hear what they have to say.

Between smart speakers, podcast platforms, and DSPs, potential audiences for podcasts number in the tens of millions: That’s a massive addressable audience. But there is still a huge question that the industry needs to confront: How will fans connect with artists when there is no screen to look at — no lyrics, Instagram posts, or album covers? Conversely, how do artists talk with their fans, create community, and maintain a daily or weekly connection in a Voice environment?

Enter the Microcast. It’s a mini-podcast designed for distribution across multiple media, including smart speakers, podcast apps, and now, even Spotify playlists. Its length (7-10 minutes) and its content are uniquely optimized for use on all of these platforms, distinguishing it from ordinary Voice skills and podcasts.

My company, PopCult Worldwide specializes in delivering these short-form contextual content pieces for recording artists, and we found a great partner to showcase the format with the multi-talented K.Flay and her label Interscope.

Every week, K.Flay, aided by her producer, my partner, Dennis Scheyer, releases one of these 7-10 minute gems under the title “what am i doing here.” The subject matter varies, from interviews with other artists to musings on how airports turn us all into animals to canned goods (really!). She records wherever she happens to be, and sends it to Dennis. Then every Wednesday, there is a new release exclusively on Alexa and Google Home. Viewers say “Open K.Flay show” and hear K.Flay talk to them each week. It’s available on YouTube a week later, and we will be releasing the series as a conventional podcast later this year.

The Microcast is a perfect medium for frequent communications: It’s short, multiplatform, relatively inexpensive to produce and easily works into how fans want to listen. It’s great for musicians, but actors or musicians could conceivably use it build attention around a current project, film or album — extending their reach onto an audio platform where the visual content won’t translate.

Having spent over a decade in digital marketing, the idea of a marketing tool that had all the above attributes and also could generate revenue was a holy grail. Well, it’s time to saddle up and chase that grail, because artists have followings that podcasters are eager to help you monetize.

Lars Murray, a former executive at Pandora and Sony Music, is co-founder of PopCult WorldWide and Voxally.
Variety Oct, 2019