Headline, June 19 2021/ ''' '' YOUNG STARS YONKS '' '''


 YONKS '' '''

NO ONE AND I REPEAT - NO ONE HAS BENEFITED MORE or will benefit more and ever, from the great honors and service of The World Students Society, than the entire mankind in total eternity.

Every student has a voice. Every human has a voice coupled with the mighty influence and power of the students of the entire world. 'Praise be to Almighty God, for his magnificence and glory '.

Nothing escapes The World Students Society. Every Leader, every great - grandparent, parent, every oppressed human, can rest easy, as the students pick up their assignments to watch, observe, record, and analyze.

Welcome All, to The World Students Society - the exclusive ownership of every student in the world : ''OneShare- Piece- Peace''. And for that the world rises to thank the global founder framers :

Rabo, Dee, Haleema, Saima, Sarah, Sahar, Dusyarn [Malaysia] Zilli, Lakshmi, Hussain, Ali, Shahzaib, Jordan, Salar, Bilal, Vishnu, Sannan,  Hamza, Zaeem, Danyial, Ghazi, Toby [China] and 

Darling Little Angels : Maynah, Maria, Hannyia, Merium, Sofia, Eden, Mustafa, Mujtaba [UAE]   

WHAT GOES UP - COMES DOWN : BURNOUT HAS affected generations of social media creators. In 2017, Instagram influencers began leaving the platform, saying they were feeling depressed and discouraged.

'' No one seems to be having any fun anymore on Instagram,'' a contributor to the blog. This is Glamorous wrote at the time.

In 2018, Josh Ostrovsky, an Instagram creator known as The Fat Jew, who had also spoken about burnout, echoed those sentiments. ''Eventually there will be too many influencers, the market will be too saturated,'' Mr. Ostrovsky said.

That same year many large YouTube creators began stepping away from the platform, citing mental health issues.

Their critiques centered on YouTube's algorithms, which favored longer videos and those who posted on a near-daily basis; a pace that creators said was almost impossible to meet. YouTube product managers and executives addressed creators' concerns and promised a solution.

But problems with burnout in the creator community are endemic. ''If you slowdown, you might disappear,'' the YouTuber Olga Kay told Fast Company in 2014. 

When a fresh crop of young stars began building audiences on TikTok in late 2019 and early 2020, many were hopeful that this time it would be different. They'd grown up watching YouTubers speak frankly about these issues.

''When it comes to Gen Z. creators, we talk so much about mental health and caring for yourself,'' said Courtney Nwokedi, 23, a YouTube star in Los Angeles. ''We've seen a bunch of creators talk about burnout in the past.''

Still, they weren't prepared for the draining work of building, maintaining, and monetizing an audience during a pandemic. ''It's exhausting,'' said Jose Damas, 22, a TikTok creator in Los Angeles.

''It feels like there aren't enough hours in the day.'' 

LATELY - IT'S BEEN HARD FOR Jack Innanen, a 22-year-old TikTok star from Toronto, to create content. ''I feel like I'm tapping a keg that's been empty for over a year,'' he said.

Spending hours shooting, editing, storyboarding, engaging with fans, setting up brand deals and balancing the many other responsibilities that come with being a successful content creator have taken a toll. Mr. Innanen, like so many Gen Z influencers who found fame in the last year, is burned out.

''I get to the point where I'm like, 'I have to make a video today,' and I spend the entire day dreading the process,'' he said.

He's hardly the only one. ''This app used to be so fun,'' a TikTok creator known as Sha Crow said in a video from February, ''and now your favorite creator is depressed.'' He went on to explain how his friends are struggling with mental health problems and the stresses of public life.

The video went viral, and in the comments, dozens of creators echoed his sentiment. ''Say it louder bro,'' wrote one with 1.7 million followers. ''Mood,'' commented another creator with nearly five million followers.

As people collectively process the devastation of the pandemic, burnout has plagued nearly every corner of the workforce.

White-collar workers are spontaneously quitting jobs; parents are at breaking point; hourly and serving employees are overworked; and health care professionals are coping with the exhaustion and trauma of being on the front lines of the pandemic.

According to a recent report from the venture firm SignalFire, more than 50 million people consider themselves creators [also known as influencers] and the industry is the fastest growing small-business segment, thanks in part to a year where life-migrated online and many found themselves stuck at home or out of work. Throughout the 2020 social media minted a new generation of young stars.

Now, however, many of them say they have reached a breaking point. In March, Charlie D'Amelio, TikTok's biggest star with more than 117 million followers, said that she had ''lost the passion'' for posting content.

Last month, Spencewuah, a 19-year-old TikTok star with nearly 10 million followers, announced he'd be stepping back from the platform after a spat with BTS fans.

''A lot of TikTokers don't post as much, and a lot of younger TikTokers have ducked off,'' said Davron Harris, 20, a TikTok creator in Tampa.

''They just stopped doing content. When creators do try to speak out on being bullied or burned out or not being treated as human, the comments all say, ' You're an influencer, get over it.

''TikTok is just as demanding as YouTube,'' said Gohar Khan, 22, a TikTok creator in Seymour, Conn.

Thanks to the app's algorithmically generated ''For You'' page, TikTok delivers fame faster than any other platform; it's possible to amass millions of followers within a matter of weeks. But as quickly as creators rise, they can fall.

The Honor and Serving of the Latest Global Operational Research on Social Media, Content Stars, and state-of-the-world, continues. The World Students Society thanks author Taylor Lorenz.

With respectful dedication to Mankind, Leaders, Students, Professors and Teachers of the world. See Ya all prepare and register for Great Global Elections on The World Students Society : wssciw.blogspot.com and Twitter - !E-WOW! - The Ecosystem 2011 :

''' Competing's - Compromise '''

Good Night and God Bless

SAM Daily Times - the Voice of the Voiceless


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