Pictures and images give more life to your blog posts, are more professional, and draw more attention from readers and browsers. But have you ever been frustrated, wanting to use more images to illustrate your posts, but not wanting to spend the money on buying stock photos?
Have you ever wondered what to do when people use your RSS feed to scrape (automatically copy) your blog content directly onto their site? How do you ensure that they don’t rank higher in the search engines for that article than you do?
It’s Holly Mann’s birthday tomorrow! Happy Birthday Holly! 🙂 🙂 🙂 One thing that’s great about Holly is that she doesn’t go jumping up and down and chasing after every new shiny toy online. So, when she does get excited about something, we tend to take her pretty seriously.
If, at any time, now or in the future, you would like to ask me a question, simply post it in the comments area below. If I can, I will answer you. If I can’t, I will try to direct you to someone who can.
It doesn’t hurt to get credit where credit is due. You could be losing some valid backlinks, if you use a service such as Feedburner to manage your RSS feeds. But that’s easy to fix.
You might not be fully and 100% aware of everyone you are linking to. You could even be linking to a bad-neighborhood site without realizing it. There are a few ways this can happen.
We have all had something to say at one time or another about online scams; people who make money by selling things to others which they don’t need, which don’t do what they are said to do, and which can even waste people’s time or distract them from what they should be focused on – […]
If you haven’t started using Google Analytics on your website(s) or blogs, I highly highly recommend it. If you’ve set up an account but rarely look at it – I recommend you start looking.