You calibrate what you use and you are happy with it. What you cannot do is influence the way everyone else on the web calibrates their own screen. At the end of 2015, ICC colour profiles could not be read by the majority of web browsers. As far as I can tell, the only web browser which is colour aware is Apple's Safari web browser.
Probably the only colour gamut that is widely understood is sRGB which is the very smallest colour space. This ensures that the images which you look at on your own screen at home (maybe in Adobe RGB or ProPhoto RGB) cannot be correctly displayed anywhere else. Embedding the colour space in your image will ensure that your professional print house will produce a print that is similar to the image on your home screen.
Effectively, you are wasting your time in trying to get everyone else to calibrate their screens as you do. Their operating systems and web browsers are not colour aware and you could usefully spend your time enjoying your leisure.
Screen calibration and print harmonisation to your own screen, may not be a trivial undertaking. The science of colour is complex. Start here for an overview:
Hope this helps