The title you gave your article, and the banner you presented with it, are what make it 'click-bait'. You picked a deliberately inflammatory subject line and posted it to a community that would probably object to being told to "stop taking photos".
You may have great content in that article, but I have no plans to ever click it on principle of avoiding giving support to anyone resorting to such tactics. This is something we are seeing more and more, even from once 'legitimate' news sites as they try to drive up ad revenue from mining social media's ability to spread fear and sensationalism like wildfire by delving into murky and deplorable depth that is becoming the modern web.
The web is slowly becoming less and less useful due to the vast amount of garbage being posted with the sole purpose of getting as many page loads as possible. Actual useful content is becoming drowned out and harder to find because of how already outdated automated services (like Google) are built under a false assumption that if people are 'viewing' something, then it must be valuable, and the more people viewing it then the more valuable it is. A good example of this is the (I think Russian) photographer who did some really stunning snowflake photography awhile ago and the images really got around on social media. I saw those photos, thought it was interested, and started hunting for more info on methods and such for doing similar work. And what did I find? Google became flooded with click-bait short articles on the work of the original photographer that had sent me looking for more info. Even using detailed search methods it became very hard to get results that weren't some general copy or re-share of that same group of initial photos and short article.
So the problem with 'click-bait' is really a social and technological one, and the vast volume of trash using it as a means to spread its viewership makes all click-bait appearing links to be suspect.
And the only way people like myself can try and fight back against this trend is to simply say no to it. Let content creators/publishers know that if they keep using such tactics then we will refuse to visit their site and deny them that small bit of ad revenue our viewership would have given them, and encourage other people to take a similar stance. If enough people avoid 'click-bait' of all forms, then trash content driven by such practices will stop being worthwhile, and such sites might just have to resort to trying to produce quality content again to attract viewers.
In short, my dislike of your advertising methods is nothing against you or your work, but merely a dislike of your methods themselves.
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