I’ve heard blogging referred to a couple of times recently as a mixture between an art and a science. If this is true (and I think it is), there’s no ‘right way’ to approach blogging if you want to be successful. There are plenty of people who’ve done a great job of it though, and I thought it would be useful to learn from them.

These 16 bloggers shared one important tip each for blogging beginners. No doubt, even if you’re not a beginner these tips will probably prove to be useful.

blogging advice - dave_larson1. Get ideas from your audience

Create blog posts that answer the most interesting questions from people you engage with on social media.

Dave Larson, founder of @tweetsmarter

This can be a great way to gather ideas of what topics people would most like to read about, which will help your blog grow! One of the best ways I’ve seen this in action is through blog comments or Tweets. In one example, here on FastCompany a lot of people requested a post that features more women entrepreneurs:

blogging advice - screenshot

Now, a few weeks later adding such an article where just women contributed and built great businesses was a big hit:

blogging advice - fastco screenshot


blogging advice - brian-clark2. Understand your audience

Understand your audience better than they understand themselves. It takes a lot of upfront research, and often means being a member of the very tribe you’re trying to lead – but it pays off.

Brian Clark, founder and CEO, Copyblogger

Understanding your audience better means you’ll have a better idea of what blog content will resonate with them, which is a good start when you get to writing blog posts.

A great technique for doing this is to simply ask your readers first on Twitter, Facebook or LinkedIn with an engaging quote. If people respond well to it, than this is probably a great topic to write about. An example for this comes from Andrew Chen who famously “tests” his blogpost ideas on Twitter first.

And so does Joel here at Buffer. Take this example from a recent Twitter post of his, where he simply tweeted one quote to see how well people liked a topic before he blogged about it:

blogging advice - tweet


blogging advice - Adii-Pienaar3. Write for yourself first

Write for yourself first & foremost. Ignore the fact that anyone else will read what you write; just focus on your thoughts, ideas, opinions and figure out how to put those into words. Write it and they will come.

Adii Pienaar, founder of PublicBeta

Adii’s experience in writing for himself firstly has made a difference to his blog in ways he didn’t expect:

Yes, since I’ve been writing for myself, I’ve found that I write more and I publish more often. I think though that the main reason for that is that I don’t decide whether to publishing something based on the traction / reception that the post will receive within my audience; instead if I want to publish something, I do so. For myself.


blogging advice - kristi-hines4. Build your email list

Start building your email list from day one. Even if you don’t plan on selling anything, having an email list allows you to promote your new content to your audience directly without worrying about search rankings, Facebook EdgeRank, or other online roadblocks in communications.

Kristi Hines, freelance writer and professional blogger

When you’re asking readers to sign up for your email list, you might want to try experimenting with different language. Willy Franzen found that his subscription rate jumped 254% higher when he changed his call-to-action from “subscribe by email” to “get jobs by email”:

blogging advice - subscription rate

Using this phrase more clearly tells Willy’s readers what they’re signing up for, which clearly worked well!


blogging advice - darren_rowse5. Love your existing readers

Love the readers you already have. A lot of bloggers get quite obsessed with finding new readers – to the point that they ignore the ones they already have. Yes – do try to find new readers but spend time each day showing your current readers that you value them too and you’ll find that they will help you grow your blog.

Darren Rowse, founder of ProBlogger

Focusing on your readers is a great way to get to know them better (see tip #2). I love the way Daniel Burstein describes blog readers’ expectations of you as a blogger:

A blog is really two things. One, simply a piece of technology, a platform. But, two, it is a promise in the minds of most readers, who expect that the blog should have actual content with some elements of value that is hyper-targeted to their needs. Much like with a newspaper. Readers don’t just look at a newspaper as newsprint that is delivered on their driveway every morning. They look at it as valuable information about their city, where they live, and the things that they do.


blogging advice - nate_kontny6. Focus on building an amazing call-to-action

I screwed up for years. I’d blog and blog. Some of my posts were doing very well on places like Hacker News, but I had such hard time getting return visitors. And very few people bothered to follow me on Twitter.

Don’t rely on people to do the work to find your Twitter account. Don’t rely on them to do the work to find your details in a sidebar. People are blind to sidebars. Thanks banner ads!

Finish your blog post with some kind of call to action to signup for an email list or follow you on Twitter. When I started doing this, I immediately increased my Twitter followers by 335% in the first 7 days.

Nate Kontny, founder of Draft

Nate uses a simple call-to-action on his blog now, that looks like this:

blogging advice - nate screenshot

This particular technique we’ve also tested here on the Buffer blog and found it to work amazingly well to bring attention to other blog posts we’ve written, like this:

blogging advice - buffer ss2

or to Buffer product features, like this:

blogging advice - buffer ss


blogging advice - jeff_bullas

7. Give stuff away

Give away free content that adds value to people’s lives “until it hurts” and they will love you and become loyal fans.

Jeff Bullas, blogger and author of Blogging the Smart Way

A great example of this is the research done by Incentivibe, who found that adding a giveaway contest pop-up to the bottom-right of their website led to 125% more email subscribers.

blogging advice - contest


blogging advice - neil patel8. Be consistent

Consistency is one of the most important things that bloggers tend to forget. It’s much easier to lose your traffic than it is to build it up, so make sure you consistently blog.

Neil Patel, founder of KISSmetrics

A study by Hubspot showed that consistent blogging actually leads to higher subscriber growth rates:

Over a two-month span, businesses that published blog entries on a regular basis (more than once a week) added subscribers over twice as fast as those companies that added content once a month.

blogging advice - subscriber growth


blogging advice - jay_baer9. Give away your knowledge

Don’t be afraid to showcase what you know. Too many bloggers hold back the good stuff out of fear of giving away the “secret sauce.” There is no secret sauce in a world where everyone has high speed Internet access at all times. Today, you want to give away information snacks to sell knowledge meals.

Jay Baer, author of Youtility

Jay’s advice is to share the knowledge you have, rather than keeping it tucked away for a rainy day. Chris Guillebeau follows this advice by offering two free, downloadable PDFs to his readers. Chris also does what Jay calls giving away “information snacks to sell knowledge meals.” On both of the free PDF download pages, Chris markets his book on the right-hand side.

blogging advice - cg


blogging advice - chris_pirillo10. Be true to your voice

Stay true to yourself and your voice. People don’t care to follow sites so much as they care to follow people.

Chris Pirillo, founder and CEO, LockerGnome

Another blogger who advocates the importance of the writer’s voice is Jeff Goins. He says that your voice is the most important, yet over-looked part of blogging:

Writing isn’t about picking the right topic; it’s about finding the right voice. What matters, what readers really resonate with, isn’t so much what you say, but how.

blogging advice - rand_fishkin11. Give it time – This is why

Plan to invest in blogging for a long time before you see a return. The web is a big, noisy place and unless you’re willing to invest more over a greater period of time than others, you’ll find success nearly impossible. If you’re seeking short-term ROI, or a quick path to recognition, blogging is the wrong path. But if you can stick it out for years without results and constantly learn, iterate, and improve, you can achieve something remarkable.

Rand Fishkin, CEO of Moz

Rand shared these great images with us from his wife’s travel blog, Everywhereist, which shows just how long it can take to see a return on your efforts:

blogging advice - rand1

blogging advice - traffic


blogging advice - james-clear12. Give your email list priority

If you’re blogging to create a business, a movement, or to support a cause, then you need to build an email list. It’s not an option. I don’t even consider my blog to be my community, my email list is my community. Caring about these people, writing for them, and delivering value to them should be your number one goal.

James Clear, entrepreneur, weightlifter and travel photographer

When the New York Public Library focused on growing email subscription rates, this simple home page design with information about what readers could expect to receive boosted numbers by 52.8% over a more complicated version with less information about the actual newsletter:

blogging advice - nypl


blogging advice - dave_kerpen13. Write catchy headlines

No matter how great your content is, it won’t matter unless you have an amazing headline. People have a split second to decide if they should click on your post, and your headline will make them decide. The headline is also essential in making it easy and desirable for people to share your post. Keep your headlines SPUB: simple, powerful, useful and bold.

Dave Kerpen, author and CEO of Likeable Local

Something we do at Buffer is to test several different headlines for each of our blog posts to determine which ones works best. Here’s an example of what that might look like:

blogging advice - headlines

You can read more about this particular approach in more depth here: A scientific guide to writing great headlines on Twitter, Facebook and your Blog


blogging advice - aaron-lee14. Be Yourself

There isn’t one specific set of rules to be successful in blogging. When I started blogging, I had the opportunity to learn from experienced and successful bloggers in the industry. One of the best lessons I’ve learned from them is to simply be me. I didn’t have to be too “professional” or use “big words” to impress others. I had to simply be me.

By being me, I enjoyed writing and the process more. It had me writing more than I usually would too. If you look at the the most successful writers like Seth Godin and Chris Brogan you’ll notice that they are different and unique in their own ways.

Aaron Lee, social media manager, entrepreneur and blogger

Moz CEO Rand Fishkin agrees that telling your company’s story is important, as opposed to following a formula for successful blogging:

Emotion and storytelling have been part of how we communicate with each other and inspire action for thousands of years.


blogging advice - derek_sivers15. Keep it short

Biggest lesson I learned in my past year of blogging. Keep it in the 1–2 minutes read-time length.

Derek Sivers, founder of Wood Egg

Working out the best length for your blog posts can be tricky. You generally need about 300 words minimum to get indexed by search engines, but otherwise the length of your post is up to what you think feels best.

Derek Sivers noticed recently that his shorter posts were much better received by readers and seemed to be shared more, unlike his longer posts:

When I’ve written articles that were too long or had too many ideas, they didn’t get much of a reaction.

When I read books, I often feel bad for the brilliant idea buried on page 217. Who will hear it?

Stop the orchestra. Solo that motif. Repeat it. Let the other instruments build upon it.

The web is such a great way to do this.

Present a single idea, one at a time, and let others build upon it.

According to this Chartbeat graph below, many visitors to your site won’t bother scrolling, and most visitors won’t read more than about 60% of what you’ve written. Keeping it short and sharp then, could be worthwhile.

blogging advice - chartbeat graph

If you’re looking for a general guide to blog post length, Joe Pulizzi’s blog post, “A blog post is like a miniskirt” might be useful:

A blog post is like a miniskirt.

It has to be short enough to be interesting, but long enough to cover the subject.


blogging advice - gregory_ciotti16. Make it worth referencing – here is how:

One thing I always try to keep in mind before publishing a post is would anyone want to “cite” this for any reason? Just like interesting research is great because it leaves you with a fascinating finding or an idea, I like for my posts to be the same. That doesn’t mean relying on research, but simply making sure each post has an original lesson or actionable item, making it “citable” on the web.

Gregory Ciotti, marketing strategist at Help Scout

Our very own Buffer co-founder Leo has written about a similar thing before:

When writing a post, I get into a mindset to answer just this 1 question with a Yes: “Would anyone email this article to a friend?”

It’s an extremely simple proposition. Yet, it has changed my writing completely. If I put myself into a reader’s head going through a post and seeing whether someone will say “Oh, this is interesting, John will really like this”, then I go ahead and publish it. It’s almost like an invisible threshold to pass. I need to improve the post until this level is reached. I will iterate, find more research, get more examples, until I can truly imagine this happening.

I’m sure there are lots more great tips out there about building a blog. What’s your favorite?

Image credits: David G. Larson, Copyblogger, The WordPress Podcast, Party Biz Connect, Darren Rowse, Nate Kontny, Jeff Bullas, FounderTips, Social Media Examiner, Chris Pirillo, LinkJuice, James Clear, Dave Kerpen, Joshua Titsworth, Derek Sivers, Unbounce

Looking for a better way to share on social media?

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Written by Belle Beth Cooper

Belle is the first Content Crafter at Buffer and co-founder of Exist. She writes about social media, startups, lifehacking and science.

  • Stephen Moore

    All of these tips are excellent and must be followed. One thing I’d like to add is never forget promotion. If you work your butt off following these rules, you then need to realize your only 20 to 30 percent finished.

    You need to develop a promotion plan and follow it with the same amount of intensity your poured into your blog post. I can’t say how much return on effort this practice has brought me.

    Excellent post, excellent advice, thanks for sharing!

  • UnFrancaisàLondres

    Interesting one, few ideas here are legit.

  • useful list… however, one of the things that should be included is to disregard the list, in the sense that bloggers should feel free to ignore some or even all the advice and experiment…

  • Impressive list – I found it very helpful. I only disagree about short blog post length as a general rule. That completely depends on the niche and audience. But I do like the following advice to focus on one idea.

    • awakeinwa

      agreed, as this longer post ironically proves.

      With the right topic and segues, longer posts are fine.

      the trick is arriving at “right”

  • Great advice for not only beginners, but intermediate and advanced bloggers. It is interesting that some advice seems to somewhat contradict such as #2, #3. I like #15, keep it short though search engines (i.e. Google) like more like 600-800 words from what I understand but would value others input on that. #15 is a skill for being able to get to the point and a challenge for some. It reminds me of a quote often attributed to Mark Twain “If I had more time, I would have written a shorter letter.” Thanks for sharing.

    • yasotechnosap

      Great tips from successful bloggers. I do agree your point,

      Thanks for your point,

  • Paul Gibbons

    what an outstandingly well-written and informative piece! clipped (evernote)!

  • Andi Uthoughtshewashellthen Br

    Blogging tips like these are certainly worth the read. Here’s a few more helpful hints!


  • These are great ideas, although some of them won’t work for every interest and genre. The key is to take the best of them and use them as a rough map along your blogging travels. Numbers 1, 3, 7, 9, 10, 15, and 16 are great grounds to stand on.

  • LOVE THIS POST ! many interesting tips and quotes from fellow bloggers.

    • Tanisha Ta-Ta Ragland-Valentin

      I am with you, I love this post, I will utilize this information to help get my blog going.
      Lauryen @ smoochntell.com

  • Heather

    As a blogger of three years, I’m always looking to get more information and this was by far one of the best articles I’ve read thus far. THANK YOU BUFFER!!

    • Belle

      Glad it’s helpful, Heather! 🙂

  • Harsh Ajmera

    Great article, great collaboration. Really a lot of stuff to learn from these people.

    Digital Insights

  • Suhel Sayyad

    You can use Facebook Multipost Script for increasing the popularity of articles in blog


  • Greg

    This is definitely one of those repeat customer lists; I’m sure I’ll come back to read it many times.

  • Hamza butt

    Really useful article but i got confused at point number 4.You said that a great way to increase your Email list is to change the text from Subscribe through Email to , Get jobs by Email but the thing is that you are not going to provide what you are promising in the text , won’t that result in deficit of trust from our readers?

    • Belle

      Hi Hamza,

      Sorry for the confusion here! That was a very specific example for someone who actually *was* sending out job ads by email. The overall point was about explaining what you are providing for your subscribers, which in your case might be something different. Hope that helps!

      • Balaka

        Thanks for clarifying Belle, I was confused over the same thing.

  • Love this. Sometimes it’s hard to keep the text short, but it depends on the post and how informative it is and what the goal is. My email list is my new focus!

  • Wow!Great tips from successful bloggers.Thanks for pulling so much information into one article,Belle:) I learned a lot from this article.Looking forward to read more posts from you.

    • Belle

      Thanks Barbara, so glad you enjoyed it!

  • We are in the blogging industry and this article is so useful. Thank you so much for collecting this advices from pros in the industry. We use your product and it’s excellent. The free edition helps a lot many bloggers around. We’re looking forward to see the upcoming features!

  • regis E rexleo

    thankx a lot for your precious advices … I APPRECIATE you confirm and comfort me in the way i managed to apply most of to myself and surrounding in everyday life… i’m an educator , metis frm french west indies, social worker involved in supporting people in need about access to education , health or personnal development…YOU already know the crucial importance to keep fit physically and maintain positive thought in every circomstances…. thankx for keep on sharing …YOU are a GOOD person…

  • Jill

    Great tips!
    Quick question. If my wordpress blog allows people to enter their email address to follow the blog can i just use that email database as my email list? They entered their email address expecting to be get email updates.
    It seems confusing to have the follow my blog widget AND a mail chimp (or whoever) email signup button as well.
    I’d love any input on this.

    • Belle

      Hi Jill,

      Not sure I’m totally clear on your question, but I think if you’re using WordPress to manage your email list you shouldn’t need to run a MailChimp list as well – unless you’re sending different kinds of updates? If it’s just to send your blog posts to, WordPress is probably just fine for managing that!

      Hope that helps! 🙂

      • jill

        Thank you so much for responding. I guess i wasn’t sure since people were giving their email addresses for blog posts. but if I ever wanted to do email campaigns in addition i could always email them directly and make sure they are ok with getting those emails too.

  • Larry Morse

    This is great stuff!! So many top bloggers have given great advice on this site that one can not help him or her self from indulging in reading on. Thanks a bunch.

  • kavita

    hey visit my site desihotbabe.blogspot.in pls tell me how can i improve my audiance and get top rank in alexa…is alexa ranking worthy??..can u share suggestions with me….

  • Kaushik

    Hey Very NIce article for starters like me. Can you suggest something for my blog http://www.hklabs.org

  • Awesome tips, thank you very much! I will be sharing and recommending this post to my blogging friends.

  • Janet Cameron

    Thank you as a total novice it’s given me a good ground to start with……….wish me luck!!!!!

  • baharudinwahid

    good articel .thaks

  • Danny

    Thanks for the advice. Here is the blog elite worth learning, this is my blog: http://ecashfunnelsmachine.com/

  • chevypowell


  • The best bit of advice I give to people who are starting out is the same as Adii Pienaar, you need to write for yourself. The chances are that when you first start out you won’t be getting much traffic for the first couple of months. If you not writing for yourself you will give up quickly.

  • Jennifer Wideman

    I particularly appreciate how simple these tips were. It is overwhelming enough when starting a new blog. Thanks Belle!

  • Andi Uthoughtshewashellthen Br

    I can definitely see why you’re here at the top of the list! Obviously you have employed some of these tips yourself! I would have never thought to gauge the popularity of a quote to determine the viewers’ interest level. Thank you.
    Great beginners tips!

  • These are very helpful tips for blogging. Beginners and experts alike will surely find this post informative. Thanks for sharing.

  • This is a very helpful list. Definitely a must read for blogging beginners.

  • Zarine Kaif

    This is so amazing!

    I agree with all the points 🙂

    Point 9 , giving away your knowledge is the key point. If you just stick to it, then you are on top boss 🙂


  • Lisa Tosi

    Definitely a must read for blogging beginners. This list was very helpful to me.
    Thank you

  • denden mangubat

    these are very useful tips. i already read many blogging tips and i know how to use them.but the only impediment for me to write is the english language.i was not used to speak english at home but i read english books and articles online to honed my english.

  • writelaughdream

    I guess this is for beginners but I have also found that internal links are great, for people to be able to see other articles on your site that are related and also SEO. Can’t have a blog conversation without it.

  • James Bradrick

    I’m obviously a little late to the post but I did find it well written and informative. Thanks


    Thanks! after my few-hours-desperation-about-blogging, I got my new power! BIGGER now! Inshaa Allah.. Bismillah..!

  • Fred nkansah

    Hey diz ma blog
    Someone tell me if I need some posting to do
    Please comment there

  • 20theme
  • Salman

    Excellent advise from top bloggers … I am aware of many bloggers shared here and out of all, I especially like Darren’s advise on loving our old readers.

    Salman (http://www.militarycargopants.info)

  • Young Park

    Thanks for the great tips! Now, I have my own blog and I’m just getting started! Check it out at http://www.hastehistory.com

  • Korah Morrison

    Great advices! Thank you, guys. I agree with every tip ;))

  • crischo

    Belle, this is the most useful list of advices for bloggers. Especially the length of the post seems to be an important fact. I wrote posts with more than 1500 words and doubt, that there are many people who really read them to the last word. Thanks for this post. http://dasbestebuchderwelt.de

  • Bala Kadamba

    Good Post ……….Quite useful to me


  • Bobby Chahal

    Wish i could have start blogging 4 years back. By the way i have started with http://www.foooddy.com

  • Guest

    Awesome Tips here

  • John Abir

    Belle. You are really an awesome 21st century writer.


  • Hor Seng

    Thanks you very much for sharing, it should took you sometime to get this article but it give me a lot of idea in blogging..

  • Hor Seng

    Thanks you very much for your sharing!!

  • Hiii Belle,

    These all 16 experts are most popular in blogosphere and all are well familiar with every blogging tactics. you shared a mind-blowing post with us.
    thank you so much Belle. 🙂

  • Symoh
  • #11. I’d like to know the event in June-July 2011 that boosted Geraldine from practically 0 to 60K visitors. A big interview/feature? Released a book? Collaborated with a big name? Hired as a guest author? …What was the fuel…? I *full-heartedly* agree the main focus needs to be on the “real meat” (quality content, your true voice, speak to your audience) – there is still more you’ll need to do in order to get those kind of numbers. I agree with Stephen Moore’s comment, that blogging content is about half the work, and then promotion deserves your attention. What are some blog promotional goals to reach for? If you look at the growth in that screenshot in #11, Geraldine’s blog did not slowly steadily climb over months or years… it looks like something specific happened in the span of just 1 month to get the blog a lot of attention… What was it?

    • James Baldwin

      I was wondering about this myself. It was quite a jump!

  • adimarta rachman

    sepertinya tips yang sangat bagus dan mudah dipahami, mudah-mudahan saya menjadi seorang blogger yang baik

  • Aadi

    very very nice post i really like it i am new blogger and i hop this post can help me .

  • Conor

    Thank you for this. I have just started blogging and finding my voice is my main goal for the coming months.

  • Forget begging to the audience for a retweet or a like. They don’t like that. They love big numbers on a tweet, thats how they get automatically attracted. I use http://www.fiverr.com/tweetretweet/add-10100-retweets-and-favorites-to-your-tweet-to-optimize-your-twitter-and-seo to get this many retweets and favorites!

  • Kurt

    Social media marketing is quickly becoming the best way to connect with your customers and fans online. Read more http://socialmediagrow.com

  • Nathan Brook

    Your tricks are very interesting. I think that one of the key factors of success in blogging is being able to keep motivation and discipline.

  • arivle

    Thanks for this great article/post.

  • Jason

    What platform (1)
    will allow me to let anyone register as an author who can post (not an editor
    who can edit everything), without having to give them permission; (2) can be
    embedded into a Google site; and (3) is easiest to use?

  • So is there benefits to being apart of the WordPress or Blogger community in terms of visibility for a blog? I already have an active website (for film production) and I want to start a blog to journal my daily experiences on set, can I just dedicate a section of my existing (Joomla) website? or should I build a wordpress site and embed into my existing site?

  • balakrishna

    That is a nice looking sword. Great costume Matt!
    Chartered accountant in bangalore

  • Great advice for everybody, not just beginners.

  • I have learn a lot from this article. Hope this tips will help me to grow my blog. Thank you.

  • Like the advice of being yourself but not sure that keeping it short is right. There’s plenty of evidence that longer copy is more valuable, particularly if it’s relevant to the reader, as the length of this article proves. You can’t say anything much in 300 words that is useful.

  • master404
  • Very nice and inspiring post. Thanks for sharing..

  • shafeeque

    Good tips for beginners ,Bookmarked your article
    Thank you

    Cool Wallpapers

  • Miguel Ángel

    ¡Consejos geniales para mejorar en un blog! Muchas gracias por compartirlos. Un saludo y que tengáis un buen día. 🙂

  • Great Tips !! Keep publishing the great content as ever..

  • Great advice. Here are the ones I like the best: Write for yourself first, Be consistent, Be yourself, and Keep it short. these seem to work well for me.

  • vijay

    It help my
    blog grow better audience thank you for the great information.

  • webmaster403

    Great Tip!
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  • iceman4

    I thought if your blog was less than 1000 words that it wont even show up on google and other search engines.

  • Don’t be afraid to showcase what you know. Too many bloggers hold back
    the good stuff out of fear of giving away the “secret sauce.” There is
    no secret sauce in a world where everyone has high speed Internet access
    at all times.


  • دانلود نرم افزار
  • This is really great and informative post. Thanks for sharing.

  • بازی
  • Although its awesome advice specially for beginners, but also it is also KickAss for blogger who are going to quite blogging and went through this post.

  • OH Lawdy

    Great tips! Especially the “Failing for a long time…” very true.

  • بازی
  • gaurav vashisht

    good advice But it took almost 25 minutes to read this post and how much time it take you write this beautiful post http://www.myblogginghub.com

  • Albert einstien

    It’s been
    good to see your blog when I always look for such type of blogs. It’s great
    to discover the post here.

    All-Seeing Psychics

  • Usama Ahsan

    Thanks For the advice.
    Keeping it in view I recently made a blog


  • Jeff

    Nice Post… Must take really hard work to put all this together.. does agree with points @ SEO Spruce

  • Kate @Violetdaffodils

    Hiya, thank you very much for sharing this as I am starting to get back into my blog so these tips have been very useful to me ;D


  • Deborrah Cooper

    The fact that we have the same last name lets me know you are fabulous, wonderful, and know what you are talking about. Thanks Belle.

  • rahul

    Hey I am rahul I .am also blogger I really like your post. Also you check my blogpost hope its helpful for you.

    Blogging Tips: Why Does New Blog Post Ranking Changes Over the time. http://www.easytechtricks.com/2014/08/blogging-tips-why-does-new-blog-post.html

  • Queency

    Great foundation for beginners. I am a new bee to professional writing and I am not sure how to implement some of the points. But it feels right. Keep writing! is the key.

  • Bekti

    That’s a long list for beginner like me, but it’s very useful as well. I’ll try to my blog Belajar SEO Pemula

  • Vanita Patel

    nice blog and good seo tips for blogger user.

    hot and sexy wallpaer


  • Malfoy

    Very interesting piece of advice. Very precise and very helpful. Its not that a beginner should read it but it can also help advanced bloggers with their work…

  • Michael Angelo Catungal

    I really found what i am looking for.Thanks Belle, i really found this post really informative for a starter like me.Great advice for a beginner like me.I am looking forward for your many next tips to come.You can check my blog here at http://landscapelesco.blogspot.com/ ,and if somewhat you had a time please have a minute to provide me some recommendations to improve my blog.Thanks again my friend.Happy day to you.More powers Belle

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