The future of blogging in Mauritius

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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by ¥@$# on Tue Oct 16, 2007 6:59 pm

morinn wrote:www.firenflowers.blogspot.com sa pou mo mum

www.gardeningpo.blogspot.com mo papa

mo mum chai pa lor ki li ti p ecrir akoz line fr 1 sel post as such.

ek mo papa lor gardening!

hihi, wi nu tou nu ena cette passion

Pa ti ene secret sa? Moi ek Jevin ti gagne menaces de mort tou akoz sa... scratch
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by morinn on Tue Oct 16, 2007 7:09 pm

lol, wai the secret is out! hihi

zot ena 1 secret de moins pou garder! Razz
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by bbZuSh on Tue Oct 16, 2007 7:25 pm

bein kifer li ti ene secret?
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Jevin on Tue Oct 16, 2007 7:45 pm

Ti n secret sa? Shocked Shocked Shocked
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by morinn on Tue Oct 16, 2007 8:33 pm

wai TI 1 secret! li nepli! Very Happy
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Human_Torch on Wed Feb 06, 2008 5:34 pm

This rather long article was written in 2005 but i think you guys would be interested by it Wink sorry i don't know how to post the pictures.

The future of blogging
From Knowledge@Wharton
Special to CNET News.com
April 5, 2005, 10:00 AM PDT

Recently, blogs have been credited with everything from CBS News anchorman Dan Rather's departure, to unauthorized previews of the latest Apple Computer products, to new transparency in presidential campaigns. The big question is whether blogs, short for Web logs, have the staying power to become more than just online diaries.

Will bloggers upend the mainstream media? What legal protections should bloggers have? Is there a blogger business model? While no definitive answers exist just yet, experts at Wharton advise questioners to be patient. Blogging, they note, will be around for a long time.



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Wharton legal studies professor Dan Hunter puts blogging right up there with the printing press when it comes to sharing ideas and disseminating information. "This is not a fad," Hunter says. "It's the rise of amateur content, which is replacing the centralized, controlled content done by professionals."

The growth rate of blogs is impressive. Technorati, a search engine that monitors blogs, tracked more than 8 million online diaries as of March 21, up from 100,000 just two years ago. A new blog is created every 7.4 seconds. That adds up to 12,000 new blogs a day, 275,000 posts a day and 10,800 updates an hour.

"At its most basic level, it's a technology that is lowering the cost of publishing" and turning out to be "the next extension of the Web," says Wharton legal studies professor Kevin Werbach. "Blogging is still in its early days. It's analogous to where the Web was in 1995 and 1996. It's not clear how it will turn out."

What is clear is that opportunities for blogging abound. Companies can use bloggers to put a more human face on interactions between employees and customers; marketers can create buzz through blogs; and bloggers can act as fact checkers for the mainstream media.

There are dozens of applications for blogs, Werbach notes, and many that haven't even been conceived yet. To be sure, the concepts behind blogging aren't exactly new. Comment and feedback have been around as long as the Internet itself. What's new is the
Click here to Play

Blogging with a camera phone
ease with which people can publish their thoughts on any number of topics, whether it's the latest congressional hearings, the newest gadget or the hottest pair of shoes. "Blogging is really driven by interest and desires, not commercial activity," says Wharton marketing professor Peter Fader. "It's rare to see something take off like this when commercial prospects are so minimal. People just want to share ideas."

The amateur content movement was clearly enabled by the Internet, which made it relatively easy for anyone to start a Web site. Some of those early sites peddled Pez dispensers and antiques (eBay) while others were just directories pointing to other sites (Yahoo). From there, the concept of amateur content has ballooned. In South Korea, for example, a newspaper dubbed Ohmynews.com is written not by trained journalists, but by regular citizens who send in their reports to editors, who then pick the best ones for publication. Companies and individuals have created their own Internet sites offering original information and content. Other sites, like the technology news-oriented Slashdot, are populated by visitors posting items they have seen elsewhere.

Blogging takes those concepts to the next level, says Alex Brown, associate director of admissions at Wharton and a marketing professor at the University of Delaware. "It's really at a nascent stage," adds Brown, who uses blogs to disseminate information for Wharton applicants and keep up with developments at other universities. "It's a great tool. We use it for marketing and to drive people to our sites."

The blogosphere's Rathergate
Brown acknowledges that blogging is a promising yet undeveloped tool. For now, blogging is much like the Web sites of the mid-1990s--lots of drivel, some useful items and plenty of opinions on every topic.

Today's blogs are mostly associated with politics--not surprising given that former presidential candidate Howard Dean used blogs to rally supporters. Blogs detailing the documents that CBS used to question President Bush's National Guard service were picked apart by bloggers, who pointed out font differences in the documents and thus raised questions about their authenticity.

The scandal, known in the "blogosphere" as Rathergate, ultimately resulted in the anchorman's departure. On the other side of the political spectrum, bloggers detailed Sen. Trent Lott's glowing comments in 2002 about Strom Thurmond's presidential run in 1948 during which he supported segregation. A few apologies later, Lott gave up a bid to be the Senate majority leader.

Click for story

The danger of overtly political blogs is one of selective hearing, Hunter says. If there's a blog for every taste, readers will just flock to sites they agree with. Fader adds that the marketplace of ideas and readers will weed out bloggers who are on the fringe and peddle bad information; they just won't develop an audience. In the future, Fader says, a technology may be created to rate credible bloggers. The system, which would operate like eBay's buyer and seller ratings, could create a blogger pecking order based on readers' opinions.

In the meantime, the courts are trying to figure out whether the First Amendment's freedom of the press protections apply to bloggers. Are bloggers journalists? It's a tricky question, says Werbach. For instance, some bloggers are de facto journalists--because they do interviews, file news stories and provide opinions on current events--and others are just regular people writing about their most recent family vacations. The courts will ultimately have to develop a legal test to extend press privileges, if necessary. "A subset of bloggers performs the task of journalists," Brown adds. "But not all bloggers are journalists."

According to Hunter, determining what will shake out in the courts is anyone's guess. "It's hard to say where this will go legally," he notes, adding that courts will ultimately give press credentials to a select group of bloggers.

For now, the disputes over press protections continue. Apple Computer recently sued a site called Think Secret for publishing information about upcoming products. Apple alleges that by publishing the data, Think Secret divulged trade secrets. Should Think Secret be treated as a journalism site? The issue spawned a host of blog entries and even a blogger boycott of Apple.

The lesson: Apple can use the courts to try to stop product leaks, but the effort is likely to be futile, says Brown. Indeed, a Technorati search turned up a blog revealing mock-ups of an iPad, a tablet PC-like device. "Just because blogging isn't journalism doesn't mean the First Amendment goes away," says Werbach. Hunter agrees. "The difficulty will be developing a test for each case. One size won't fit all."


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The whole blogger-as-journalist issue also raises another key issue: Is the mainstream media about to be usurped by a bunch of amateurs? Yes and no. Hunter says the mainstream media worries about blogging just as they initially did about Matt Drudge, who created a tabloid-style news site that features a few stories penned by Drudge but mostly links to other media outlets.

Blogging has already adopted a similar role of chasing tips, rumors and other potential stories. "It's a threat to the mainstream media to the extent that it takes away central control of content and distribution," says Werbach. But "it's not a substitute for the resources and brands that media companies have developed." What's likely is that the mainstream media and blogosphere will share a happy coexistence, he adds. Indeed, bloggers often comment on, and provide links to, articles in The New York Times and other mainstream media.

Whether bloggers supplant the press will depend on their skillfulness, Hunter says, suggesting that for commentary, bloggers' opinions are just as good as commentary printed in newspapers. However, investigative journalism will still be the hallmark of the media. "First-hand reporting will be the distinction between blogging and journalism," Hunter adds. According to Brown, it's a good idea to read both blogs and mainstream news. "A blogger in Iraq can detail things on the ground that journalists often can't...Bloggers are viewed more as fact checkers to keep the media honest. The challenge for mainstream media is to keep up with bloggers' speed."

Overall, Hunter adds, media angst over blogs is misplaced. "The idea that blogging will kill media is as overblown as when they said that e-commerce would kill the retailing business."

The voice of Microsoft in Siberia
Media navel gazing is one blogger preoccupation, but another development has been the use of Web logs by companies and organizations. Brown relies on blogging to gain market intelligence about what's going on at other business schools and also to update information for Wharton applicants. While Brown says the blog helps Wharton's brand, it's not as easy as it sounds.

The "danger" is that corporations might not "understand the culture of blogging" and produce content that contains carefully vetted material instead of spontaneous writings that appeal to blog fans. Indeed, corporations are allowing employees to keep blogs, and in many cases encouraging online diaries. Microsoft, Sun Microsystems, General Motors and Boeing are just some of the companies that use blogs to communicate with employees and outsiders.

Robert Scoble, a Microsoft employee who operates Scobleizer, a blog about Microsoft products and developments, maintains one of the more interesting blogs around. Scoble, whose official title is "technical evangelist," sounds like many employees at large companies. He has his share of gripes, but will also defend his employer. The key is that he is balanced, says Brown. "This Microsoft employee has to maintain credibility by remaining transparent. By being negative once in a while, it's more credible when he's positive."

Scoble is so credible as a Microsoft blogger that he is viewed as the voice of the company across the globe. When Ted Demopoulos, principal of Demopoulos Associates, an information technology consulting company, was traveling in Russia recently, he stopped in Surgut, Siberia, where he was surprised to find Scoble fans. "I'm out in the middle of nowhere and they ask me about Scoble," says Demopoulos. "To them, Scoble is the voice of Microsoft."

Is there a business model?
While corporations can chalk up blogging as a marketing expense, the story is a little different for individuals. Can blogging pay the bills? If you are lucky, you can pay the hosting fees, but that's about it, say Wharton experts. Nevertheless, Werbach predicts that multiple business models will emerge. Individuals ages 18 through 25 are spending more of their time online, and marketers need to reach them. That means blogging could become a way to target the most coveted audience for media.
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Bloggers currently can sell ads through a keyword system such as Google's Adsense. If an individual writes a blog about asbestos lawsuits, he or she is bound to get significant traffic from lawyers. And that could lead to subscription models. Some bloggers may become so successful that they can charge for their output. The rub with the subscription approach is that it's not clear if anyone will pay for content beyond financial news, data and pornography, says Fader. The other model is one that depends on being acquired, adds Demopoulos. Google bought Blogger.com, and media companies such as Gawker Media are buying and consolidating popular blogs.

What happens when bloggers try to make money off their sites? "It's not a matter of when bloggers want to be paid, but when do readers want to pay for content," says Fader. "The mainstream media hasn't had the guts or savvy to start charging. It will be difficult for bloggers."

While most agree that blogging will continue to be popular, its next steps are uncertain. Demopoulos suggests that blogging overexposure is on the horizon. "Right now, blogging is trendy," he says. "I see that lasting a few years, but it will slow down." Hunter contends that blogging is here to stay, as many sites start to incorporate blogging features, and some news sites become more blog-like. The blogosphere will also become known for topics other than technology and politics. Two things are certain: Blogging will remain disruptive to the traditional media, and new uses will surface. "You are going to see blogging move to video and instant messaging," says Werbach. "It's just the beginning."

http://www.news.com/The-future-of-blogging/2030-1069_3-5654288.html
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by bbZuSh on Wed Feb 06, 2008 6:06 pm

Wow! C super interessant. Pu li sa longuer la, mne resli lir tou.
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by carrotmadman6 on Wed Feb 06, 2008 6:15 pm

Really old article... but at that time it was very convenient.

But now, the situation has changed. Smile
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by La Pingouine on Wed Feb 06, 2008 8:31 pm

mo pa croire ki dans moris blog pu pren autant lempleur ki sa ena dans la france par example. Dans la france ena meme mane redacteur en chef mane grand magazine ki vine recrute mane bloggeur pou anime zot site internet ou donne zot ene rubrike dans zot magazine. Aster pou ki gagne pub tout sa bah mo pa croire ki sa possible....mane blog mauricien ki ena la enfin la grande majorité ( mane c ki pa ici lol du moins ki mo pane trouver ici) zot zis mane blog photo personnel genre guetter couma mo zoli, guett moi mo p nager la mer pereybere, heyyy mo p bronzer dans campement mo camarad super rich, enfinn mane blog moricien zis pou 'montrer', ena blog pena chance enfin capav mo p tromper hein mais zis ene ti constat ki mone ferrr....ek avec sa boss ki a la tete nu pays la pena cimin nu capav denonce kit chose...kan to donne to lopinion mane dimoune la arrazer zot pa pren li bien ena ki agressif tout alors ki ene opinion capav aid zot pou amelioire ene kit choz par exemple...zot pou justifier zot pou montrer ki to ena tord ek ki zot ki ena raison...enfin ^^ nu ava guetter cot sa pou mene nu... Nice thread

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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by DigitalBin on Wed Feb 06, 2008 8:41 pm

Oui c'est vrai! Mais mo sincerement souhaite ke 1 zour nous ressi reconnu comme 1 partie des medias et ki bannes bloggers zot opinion soliciter et pris en consideration. Sinon to ena raison Jess. Si nous continier ress dans nivo personnel (genre day at the beach, in a party) et penser ki dimoune bizin prend nous au serieux b nous pe rane nous meme couyon.
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by La Pingouine on Wed Feb 06, 2008 8:47 pm

DigitalBin wrote:Oui c'est vrai! Mais mo sincerement souhaite ke 1 zour nous ressi reconnu comme 1 partie des medias et ki bannes bloggers zot opinion soliciter et pris en consideration. Sinon to ena raison Jess. Si nous continier ress dans nivo personnel (genre day at the beach, in a party) et penser ki dimoune bizin prend nous au serieux b nous pe rane nous meme couyon.

ca c'est clair. enfin mo penser ki chak blog bizin ena ene univer apart, mo pa p dir ki blog perso pa bon mais si ena zis la mer, fete dans boite de nuit si pa kieter encore b li pa interessant sauf si zot faire li ene facon ki nouvo ki sorti de lordinaire mo pa conner moi Bubbly. media? euhh pas en tant ki zournaliste hein la mo pa pou d'accord lol mo ti fek dir sa lor blog fadil, haha. parti intergrante media oué mais pa bizin vine remplace radio, zournal, ou television hein, ROFL

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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by morinn on Wed Feb 06, 2008 8:55 pm

wai mai zamai nou pou kav remplace tv ek radio ou zournal, nek bizin vine 1 partie integrante! Razz

sinon sa lartik lao la bien interessant, mem si li imper vieux.
"It's rare to see something take off like this when commercial prospects are so minimal. People just want to share ideas."
so true...
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Neelesh on Sun Mar 09, 2008 11:50 am

For people to have interest there must be enough readers. Most of the time, they tend to go towards the successful ones. So, the small ones like me and other small bloggers gets left out.

This is quite a struggle. Personally, I thought I would stop blogging. And then, I got some comments. That encouraged me. And then lately, I got PR2 that encouraged me. And then I get some tits bits with adsense that encouraged me. Lately I got some feed subscribers. That encoraged me.

If i don't comment. I read what people write. If I have something which will make a difference I do say it

Thanks
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by morinn on Sun Mar 09, 2008 12:04 pm

Lately I've seen a certain change regarding the attitude of people towards blogs. Journalists are interested in blogs (it seems as if they have just discovered what blogging is). And I'm not talking about lordrowin and defi sexo Rolling Eyes I think in some years blogging will take a more important proportion. With the younger generation getting the opportunity to express themselves on various issues and using the net as a tool.
Here, have a look at this post:

http://souonline.wordpress.com/2008/03/04/our-youth-our-pride/

Very Happy
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by La Pingouine on Sun Mar 09, 2008 12:27 pm

morinn wrote:Lately I've seen a certain change regarding the attitude of people towards blogs. Journalists are interested in blogs (it seems as if they have just discovered what blogging is). And I'm not talking about lordrowin and defi sexo Rolling Eyes I think in some years blogging will take a more important proportion. With the younger generation getting the opportunity to express themselves on various issues and using the net as a tool.
Here, have a look at this post:

http://souonline.wordpress.com/2008/03/04/our-youth-our-pride/

Very Happy

journalists ene particulier l'express deja interesser ek mane blog, bocoup larticle lor blog ine deja apparaite dans sa journal la parcontre li ti cible zis ene sel blog alors ki ena ler zot blog enfin kan mo p dire lezot blog mo p avance moi impé trop parski blogging mauritian pa pareil couma les autres..enfin c ce ki mo penser.

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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by carrotmadman6 on Sun Mar 09, 2008 1:30 pm

I think the future article on the mbb would really expose the Mauritian blogging community. It's high time everyone knows what really blogging is!

Smile

& yeah, i stumbled upon that blog... that was an awesome post! Rock On
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by La Pingouine on Sun Mar 09, 2008 2:59 pm

mo daccord avec toi carrotmadman, il est temps ek c ki mo souhaiter c ki apres mane la pa nette focalise zis lor ene sel categorie blog. Very Happy

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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Sachin on Mon Jun 09, 2008 2:22 pm

Si zot permet moi donne mo l'opinion. Mo premier blog ti lor Blogger ek mo ti coumence li en 2004. Ziska aster là mo lor mo 3ème version mo blog perso ek mone lance mo deuxième blog lor webdesign fek là. Blogging en Europe ine gagne ène mari popularité ek ban "bloggueurs influents" pé même invité dans réceptions présidentiel.

Premier zafer dans blogging selon moi c ki dimoune ki p blog là bizin reste natirel ek exprime so lopinion sans gagne honté. Lézot dimoune ava faire zot commentaire mé bloggueur là ici pou donne so lopinion ek lance débat en premier. Ene bon l'exemple c Slasher so post lor inondation.

C'est ki découle de ça c'est ki, en tant ki bloggueur, et sirtou bloggueur pioniers comme à Moris, li pas bizin pensé ki li éna ène mission pou mener. L'avantaz ki bloggueur éna, c ki li libre. Péna aucaine influence politique ou social lor c ki li écrire , dans les sens censure. Ca li à doub tranchant, autant li capav ène bon modèle pou écrir ban bon zafer autant dimoune capav dir tou ek nimporte koi.

Moi c ki ine amène moi plis rézouaine ban blogger moricien c ki éna lavenir, nou système pane encore bias couma ban lézot system ek li pa concerne zis ban zéness. Mo pensé ki lo pou pran de plis en plis valeur ek l'ampleur. Dan tou ça, pou bizin éna ène référence à ène moment ou l'autre. C'est là ki ca forum là pou gagne so ban titre de noblesse. Cependant éna travay pou fer. Bizin met en plas banne liens, banne recoupements ek chakène bizin impose so ban propre régles dans so manier blogger.

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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Ritesh22 on Wed Jun 25, 2008 7:46 am

Hi Friends....may be someone have told it, but if we want blogging become a success and popular in Mauritius, we must try to get a cheaper INTERNET access and more assitance to your bloggers, just imagine that someone need " ADSL" at home so he can create his blog or website, as you can't just go to cybercafe everytime or do it at your work, so a good ADSL access like a 128 or 256 kbps is more than 700 rs + vat and you don't get million with these blogs so sometimes its difficul to keep it going and some just dont enter in this domain, and media must talk a little on that also, well thats my opinion....bye
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Sachin on Wed Jun 25, 2008 8:40 am

Ritesh22 wrote:you don't get million with these blogs so sometimes its difficul to keep it going and some just dont enter in this domain

Mo pa penser qui dimoune bizin prend blogging couma ène manière pou gagne l'argent. Mone tente ca l'expérience là. Ar Google Adwords, mone mette ban publicité lor mo blog, en 4 ans mone gagne $24. Google donne cash kan tone arrive $100. Mone laisse ban Adwords la mais li pas ène source revenu.

Mo comprend ki accès Internet coûte cher. En plis ADSL pa fine fini évoluer Maurice. Bizin donne li so létemps pou li rentre dans mentalité ek faire so simé. Pas bizin blié ki dan Maurice éna dimoune ki même pa éna téléphone. Ca c'est ène évolution technologique ki bizin vine après ène évolution social.

Cheers

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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Ritesh22 on Thu Jun 26, 2008 7:26 am

Hi Sachin, well I have put this lines about million of RS$ just because many many bloggers are blogging because of money but some just for fun, as myself I have been blogging for 1 year now and I didnot get 1 Ruppee form an AD company, its my pleasure to post for my country and let other people know about Mauritius...well there is ad on my site but its just like getting 0.01 $ per day, so I just let it on my blog so it just fill up the sidebar a little....and for the ADSL well
Mauritius is a Cyber Island friend so what the heck.?? A+
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Sachin on Thu Jun 26, 2008 9:03 am

Mo pa rappelle ki sane là ine dire ca dan ène topic ici mais peut-être ki ban politik ine tro rapide dans sa dénomination Cyber Island là. Dan Maurice boucou dimoune éna gran connaissance informatik & internet. Sélement mo penser ki ène avancé technologik bizin permet ène avancée social. Dan Maurice par exemp, télécom panne arrive partout. Tout dimoune péna téléphone. Premier avancé ki bizin fer, c'est permet dimoune gagne téléphone ki pou la base ADSL. En plis, l'avantaze cé ki éna, réseau téléphone pou capave monté directement en fibre optik parski ban infrastricture là panne encore fer. Coume ca, kan pou augmente débit ADSL Maurice pa pou bizin fer nouvo travaux ek investissement. Mo pensé ki nou tous nou bizin éna ène réflexion positif lor sa ban terme et terminologies nou servi.

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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Ritesh22 on Fri Jun 27, 2008 9:15 am

Ya ,you are right may be we can give them some time to come at a professional level and let other people to have acces with these facilities, by the way you dont think that the fourm is a little down for the moment??Every time am online on MBB there no other user or member connected, so what happening?......I think everybody is busy working hard in this Mauritius, sood me too working hard and having so time for this forum lol!
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Sachin on Fri Jun 27, 2008 9:41 am

I'm online at the same time lol!

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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

Post by Ritesh22 on Fri Jun 27, 2008 9:47 am

LOL....I have create a Banner for my post and I want to attacted it with my signature, can u help me to do this?? well if u know..thank..

Do u have SKYPE?
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Re: The future of blogging in Mauritius

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