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How Content Creators Benefit From The New SEO

Due to big changes in the SEO landscape, designers, photographers, videographers and writers have new opportunities to build their reputation, expand brand awareness and generate more leads. This post describes five important developments that content creators should be aware of, and then we’ll outline several ways to capitalize on them.

Five SEO Developments That Favor Content Producers Link

Thanks to self-publishing and social networks, the world is drowning in content. Google’s response: make it easy for searchers to drill down to exactly what they are looking for. Today, we can perform a search and look at the results all together in one big chunk, or we can carve off just a piece. We can look at search results from complete strangers, from people we know or from both.


In the past, search results simply connected keywords to websites. Today, in pursuit of an easier way to drill down, Google also connects keywords to social networks, user behavior and authors. Here are five ways this is playing out, and why it’s all great news for content creators.

Further Reading on SmashingMag:

While search engine users are accustomed to getting objective results on search engine results pages (SERPs), Google now serves up “subjective” results as well. When logged into Google and with personalized search turned on, you will see SERPs that include results based on your Web browsing history, as well as content authored or endorsed by your social connections.

Personalization can radically change what you see in regular searches and image searches. Here is a Google image search that demonstrates the difference. My search for “how to use twitter” with personalization turned off yields the following:

Image search without personalization.

With personalization turned on, the results look like this:

Image search with personalization.

Notice that the first two rows of images are completely different. At the top of my personalized search, I see 10 images associated with my Google+ connections. With personalized search turned on, I also have the option to view only my personal results.

This is intriguing. Google is doing everything it can to encourage personalized search. It has a selfish interest in doing so: it wants as many people as possible to be logged into Google for as long as possible, using Google products, providing Google with data and being exposed to personalized Google ads. As personalized search gains traction with users, content creators will be able to gain a lot of search visibility in three ways:

  1. Creators become visible to their direct connections.
    Content associated with a particular creator will get top position in personalized searches conducted by people who have circled them. Imagine what would happen if a creator tripled the number of circles they were in, or if Google began to incorporate Twitter and Pinterest follows into its personalized search results.
  2. Creators become visible to their indirect connections.
    If a creator’s content is endorsed by someone in the Google+ network, the content could appear in the personalized results of searches conducted by that person’s connections. The ripple effect can extend a considerable distance.
  3. Creators become visible to people who visit their website.
    If someone frequents a creator’s website, Google will serve that creator’s content in their personalized searches.

The trend: As time goes on, expect Google to get smarter about how it ranks personalized content, and for Google to cast a wider net across social networks to retrieve it.

Quick tip for creatives: Strengthen and broaden your social connections to give your work more exposure on search engines. Keep looking for better ways to bring new visitors to your website, and to keep them coming back.

2. The Importance of Social Shares Link

One factor that Google considers in evaluating a page of content is its social shares. Google sees likes, +1s, tweets and other types of shares as indicators of content quality and trustworthiness. This is reasonable enough: a blog post with 1500 retweets has more clearly established value than a comparable post with five.

Social sharing is more important than ever.

At the moment, how much value Google accords to social shares is still unclear, which is fair enough because many questions remain unanswered. Is a tweet more or less valuable than a like? How do you evaluate the authority of the person doing the sharing? How are people gaming the system to inflate the number of shares?

Nevertheless, we should expect social sharing to grow in importance for SEO. First, there is demand: people would love to consider social endorsements for certain types of searches, provided they have confidence in the data. Secondly, there is self-interest: Google is committed to its social network, Google+, and isn’t about to ignore it on its own search engine.

The trend: Social sharing now has its biggest impact on standard search results. Expect Google to ratchet up the presence of share-influenced links in personalized results as well. For instance, we could start to see a variety of segmented search options that display content shared by a defined subset of your connections.

Quick tip for creatives: Make social-sharing buttons prominent to make it easy for people to share content on your website; actively engage in social media; and publish your content on websites where content is widely shared.

3. The Rise Of Search Segmentation Link

In the old days, there weren’t too many ways to slice and dice search results. Today, there are scores. Tomorrow, there will be hundreds.

Multiple search options create opportunities.

More segmentation means more opportunity for freelance authors to improve their search visibility based on the nature of their content. When results are lumped together in one big mass, it’s challenging for a small enterprise to stand out. However, if creatives focus their content efforts on, for example, standing out in a particular segment, then they could capture a larger share of segmented searches. (An example of how to go about this appears in the “Reading Level” segment in the next section.)

Note, too, that segmented search offers a “personalized” option, where, again, users can zero in on content based on their browsing history and social connections.

The trend: Google will continue to categorize content to help users drill down to search results that are precisely relevant to their intent, rather than broadly relevant to their keywords. In particular, segmented search options for images and video will become much more sophisticated, in response to our insatiable appetite for visual content.

Quick tip for creatives: Stay current on how Google segments content, and shape yours to stand out in segments that are natural homes for your work.

4. More Emphasis on Quality and More Transparency Link

For years, creatives have complained that “black hat” SEO tactics pollute rankings, pushing high-quality content down the page. However, as Google’s algorithm grows more sophisticated, it gets better at combatting black-hat practices — more great news for content producers.

Google is sending clearer SEO signals.

Google fights content spam by emphasizing quality in its algorithm and by being transparent in how quality is calculated. Quality has always been a focus; the current level of transparency is something new.

Google’s Panda update11, released in 2011, was a declaration of war against content manipulators. A primary goal of this algorithm change — and of many that followed — was to decisively penalize worthless content and to reward highly relevant, meaningful and trustworthy content.

In addition to the algorithmic measures, Google is taking the smoke and mirrors out of search by more openly communicating algorithm changes12 to SEOs and the general public.

Why? In some cases, black-hat tactics were inadvertent, caused by website administrators using outdated techniques or misinterpreting Google’s algorithmic intent. Furthermore, a good deal of high-quality content gets lost in the search shuffle because creators simply ignore SEO. More than ever, Google wants every website to be optimized and optimized properly. The more high-caliber content Google can serve up to users in SERPs, the more business it will do.

The trend: Google will push hard in this direction, devising more accurate methods of evaluating the relevance, substance and trustworthiness of content. It will get better at interpreting both the inherent quality of the work itself and the social-sharing data associated with it.

Quick tip for creatives: Stay up to date on how to communicate the quality of your text, images and video to Google. (Links to step-by-step tutorials on how to do this are provided at the end of this post.)

Google enthusiasts see the Google+ social network as the greatest thing since sliced bread. Most everybody else thinks Google+ is less useful for marketing than sliced bread. But whether or not you like Google+, the network cannot be ignored for SEO. Content creators ought to take note of two particular aspects of the network.

The rel=author link builds a creator’s brand and search visibility.

First, Google+ content gets indexed and ranked. In fact, when you publish original content on Google+, not only is it indexed and ranked, but it is given prime positioning in personalized SERPs. Images and video that are stored on Google or associated with personal pages on Google+ also receive greater exposure in search, as demonstrated earlier in the screen captures for image search.

Secondly, the rel=author link14 associates a page of Web content with its author’s personal Google+ profile. This is a technical mouthful, but it’s a big deal for creatives. Google has begun to link content to its creators as well as its publishers. “Authorship markup15,” or “author rank,” is being developed at a furious rate because people sometimes want the option of searching for content by a particular creator or want results ranked according to the authority or expertise of the creators.

The trend: High-authority creators will see their content become more visible in search results, and for that reason, publishers will need to seek out high-authority creators to boost traffic to their websites.

Quick tip for creatives: Set up a personal Google+ profile and incorporate the rel=author link into your published content. (Instructions on how to do this are provided in the next section.)

How To Capitalize On The New SEO Link

Given these recent developments, let’s look at how authors can manage their content to increase its visibility and obtain all of the benefits that go along with that. Some of the following suggestions are technical in nature, while others are creative techniques that are not always thought of as aspects of SEO. However, with Google getting better at evaluating the quality of content, people are now less able to inflate the ranking of inferior content through technical manipulation and must instead treat the quality of their content itself as the linchpin of their SEO program.


Create Highly Sharable Content Link

SEO is no longer a game of mechanical keyword placement. In fact, SEO has moved even beyond a game of relevance and substance. For content to succeed in search today, it must be relevant, substantive and sharable. Content creators can use a variety of stylistic and marketing techniques to enhance social interest in their content, including the following:

  1. Convert dry text into visually engaging content to generate immediate interest;
  2. Provide consistently informative, well-researched and enlightening content that generates long-term interest;
  3. Develop a unique voice and style;
  4. Take a provocative stance or add humor when appropriate and compatible with the corporate style;
  5. Provide detailed content on a topic that has not been widely covered (scarcity of information increases demand);
  6. Attribute information to factual sources (trustworthy content is more confidently shared);
  7. Link generously (encourage sharing by setting a good example);
  8. Title content creatively to spark curiosity;
  9. Use Web design17 and typographic18 best practices to optimize readability and scannability;
  10. Embed video in blog posts and Web pages;
  11. Display attractive and intuitive social-sharing buttons;
  12. Give users an incentive to share.

Here’s a basic outline of how to set up rel=author links for your content. Google has a more thorough rundown19.

  1. Create a personal Google+ profile page with a high-quality headshot;
  2. Validate your email address;
  3. In the byline of any content that you create, set the anchor text to be your name as it appears in your Google+ profile, and link to your profile with a URL that looks like this:
  4. When your content is published, link back to its URL from the “Contributor to” section of your Google+ profile.

Once your content is indexed, your Google+ profile picture and name, along with the publication date, title and description, will (sometimes) appear in SERPs, in both standard and personalized results. This gives you more exposure, and it instills trust in users that the content has a human author, and that the author is reputable. This adds up to higher ranking and more people clicking through to your content.

Please note: Author attribution is still in the early stages of development. Google frequently changes both the procedures for setting up links and the presentation of author information in SERPs. The instructional link above should be up to date whenever you are ready to dive in.

How to set up different types of content:

  • Guest blog posts
    Set up a rel=author link somewhere in your content. The most sensible place to do this is either in the byline or in the bio area. If the blog doesn’t accommodate such placement, then a rel=author link in the body of the post would work, too.
  • Infographics
    If you create an infographic, add a blurb below the image saying, “Infographic by [your name],” with a rel=author link.
  • Video
    Follow the same procedure as described above for infographics.
  • Dual authorship
    What if an article is coauthored or the author wants to credit a photographer? The best practice is to use only one rel=author link per page. If more than one link appears on a page, the first that appears in the markup will be the one whose name and image are featured in SERPs.

Bring Back Blog Marketing Link

Blogs are back. In terms of social sharing, blog posts are far more likely to be shared than standard Web pages. In terms of segmentation, blog posts figure prominently in search segments such as news, time ranges and, of course, blogs. Here are some blogging techniques that fit especially well in today’s SEO environment:

  • Incorporate the rel=author link into the byline of every post in your archive.
    This establishes you as the author and gives all of your existing content an SEO boost. Several WordPress plugins are available to automatically set up the links for single- and multi-author blogs. If you are using another CMS, check with the developer to see whether and how it supports rel=author linking.
  • Ramp up guest blogging efforts.
    Getting published on highly authoritative, highly shared blogs has always been useful, and adding the rel=author link to your guest posts delivers even more value.
  • Blog directly on Google+.
    Earlier, we mentioned that Google indexes and ranks original Google+ posts. To take advantage of this, some “plussers” are actually writing lengthy original posts on the network. This strategy could be well worth testing, especially if you already have an active presence on the network. And it could work particularly well for photographers, designers and videographers, who can surround their visual content with keyword-optimized text.

Consider the Reading Level When Composing Link

Let’s consider an example of creating targeted content to capitalize on Google’s segmented search.

Depending on the topic, writing at a particular reading level could be quite advantageous for SEO. For instance, here is how Google categorizes content that matches a search for “social media marketing”:


If you wrote a post about social media marketing at an advanced reading level, Google would probably rank it very low in its fully aggregated SERPs. Because the vast majority of content (82%) is written at an intermediate level, Google assumes that is what searchers are looking for.

However, for segmented searches, it’s a different story. Writing an advanced article would probably make you highly visible to people drilling down to that reading level. And even though it’s a small group (2%), it could include people with a lot of interest and ready to take action.

Another possibility is to write a basic article about social media marketing. Here again, there is less search competition (16%), and there is a good chance that people who are new to social media will want to drill down to basic articles.

Google does not clearly explain how it defines these three reading levels. But its model, according to Google’s Daniel M. Russell, is based primarily on input from teachers who have classified various pages of text. You can read more about Google’s reading level model21 on Russell’s personal blog.

The New SEO Formula: Relevance + Substance + Shares = Visibility Link

At one time, SEO was a fairly straightforward exercise in shaping content on a particular domain to rank highly on basically one flavor of SERPs for a given set of queries.

But as we’ve seen, Google now considers who created the content in addition to where the content lives, and query options have expanded thanks to the segmentation of search options. On top of all this, personalized search options enable users to view results based on the online behavior of themselves and their social media connections.

While technical expertise still matters tremendously in SEO, authorship is gaining ground, and quickly. Google is attempting to cut out the SEO middleman and make search a matter of directly connecting great content creators (as defined by the inherent quality of their work and their popularity) with searchers who will find great value in their content. This explains why Google is being more forthcoming about its algorithm: the maneuver levels the technical playing field and forces SEO practitioners to differentiate themselves through the content itself. What more could content creators ask for?

Resources Link

Below are resources containing detailed information on content-related SEO techniques that should be of interest to creatives who market themselves and their work.

Note: All images used for this post have exclusively been created by Straight North28.

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Footnotes Link

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Brad Shorr is Director of B2B Marketing for Straight North, a 
Chicago based search marketing agency. Brad writes frequently 
on social media, SEO and copywriting topics. Connect with 
Straight North on Google+ and LinkedIn.

  1. 1

    Oliver Gašpar

    June 28, 2012 2:27 pm

    Very informative sneak peek into the future. Thanks!

  2. 2

    Maneet Puri

    June 28, 2012 3:16 pm

    Very future centric and informative post! I agree with you Brad and I must confess that your post is an amalgamation of enough research backed by strong expertise :)
    You are also right in stating that authorship along with technical expertise is gaining prominence today as our search engine giants are becoming smarter with age! So, better inherit smart work with hard work to get the desired result!

  3. 3

    Ryan Baxter

    June 28, 2012 3:20 pm

    Great post Brad. This is the kind of content that should be ranking – so long as it doesn’t get overlooked by searchers overrun with sponsored ads and shopping results. Shopping results! Hypocrites!

    Anyway, on another note, I’d like to get your take on whether or not you see a time where social shares a more valuable than well placed links?

    • 4

      Shopping results in Google and product ads will play by a very different set of rules very soon.

    • 5

      Hi Ryan, That is an interesting question. At the moment, Google is very sensitive about links, which is something it is trying to address with the recent Penguin update. It’s possible that social shares could some day carry more weight, but for that to happen, Google and users would have to develop a better definition of what a “good” social share is.

      • 6

        Nathan Ericson

        February 16, 2013 7:20 am

        Even with the rapidly growing influence social sharing has on Google’s search results, the good news is if you’re creating good content, you’re already half-way there. Useful content is by nature more search-friendly than sales-oriented content. It is also more likely to be shared.

        On the other hand, the ever-changing Google algorithm and the frequency of its updates are only making it tougher for everyone to achieve and maintain good rankings on Google.

        We had to change SEO providers several times over the past few years before we came across , it’s a service that doesn’t ask for any pay until the desired rankings are achieved on Google. It worked great for us.

  4. 7

    Donna Buskirk

    June 28, 2012 3:57 pm

    Great skill-building info, thanks!
    This helps us help our users find our content.

    (Conent developer for Toad for Oracle, Quest Software)

  5. 8

    Love the ‘quick tip’ actionable items! Very helpful, timely and informative — thank you!

  6. 9

    Ryan Baxter

    June 28, 2012 5:28 pm

    Please elaborate Megan..

  7. 10

    SEO =/= Google. I understand that Google is the largest search engine, but there are others (Bing, Yahoo, DuckDuckGo, for example). To write an entire article detailing SEO and only using Google as the be-all end-all is fool-hearty in my opinion.

    Instead of limiting the article to Google and it’s products, why not write more information like that found in the subheading “CREATE HIGHLY SHARABLE CONTENT”? This content is a fantastic resource for all web authors concerned about SEO. Google is not the only search engine that will award a site for following these practices.

    • 11

      Luke Burford

      June 29, 2012 12:55 am

      In the UK, search is basically Google:

      I’m all for alternatives like DuckDuckGo but even established players like Yahoo and Bing make very little waves here, and I’m yet to have a client conversation where they ask about their rankings in anything other than Google (after 5 years).

    • 12

      I concur with Damon’s remarks. Just because a blog or article was socially shared does make it credible. Bloggers still do not hold reporter status, and Wikipedia still fails credibility. Besides, content writers understand the balance of seasoning an article with keywords, and h1 thru hx headings to drive SEO. I use rel=“author”, but I also use rel=“nofollow”. As for Google to determine a level of reading, my rebuttal back is who died and gave Google SAT evaluation authority. Google itself has plenty of spelling errors along with fragmented sentences within its own help directories. Give it time, and this trend too will have an update that will redefine what this article calls Relevance + Substance + Shares = Visibility.

  8. 13

    Twitter influencing search results is rather hardcore. Anything to back that up besides pure conjecture?

    It would be interesting, given twitter posts disappear after a few weeks and are currently not indexed. How does it work exactly?

    • 14

      Luis Lohmann

      June 29, 2012 2:48 pm

      I understand the author weren’t talking about indexing tweets or posts, but your website pages. And that Google can understand by social widgets how many times a page has been shared with them and this is what will influence the results.

  9. 15

    Mark Asciak

    June 29, 2012 7:07 am

    “Quick tip for creatives: Make social-sharing buttons prominent to make it easy for people to share content on your website; actively engage in social media; and publish your content on websites where content is widely shared.”

    No shares buttons on this page though? lol

    • 16

      I saw on twitter the other day that smashing had taken their social share buttons off as an experiment and saw that their content was shared more on facebook than before. There is also a “share on twitter” link above the comment section.

      I think this is dependent on the target audience – a blog post like this aimed at internet users who are prone to sharing are more likely to share posts without buttons doesn’t necessarily need them.

  10. 17

    Hat’s off to you Brad. Excellent article – leaving me with lot’s of invaluable follow-up reading too! Very nicely put together and I really appreciate the strategic direction you’re evoking vs the tactical “what to do now” tips.

  11. 18

    Very interesting article it does make me think about the impact of the authorship in the search results. If they are focusing on trust, then surely the amount of people who had circled you on Google+ would have an affect on your article position in the search results?

  12. 19

    I bet Google is behind this “informative” post. It is a common practice for Google to patronize developers and make them use their services in exchange of the holy grail, a good placement in their search index.

    In reality, you – frustrated small developer – are giving a free working hand to Google to dominate the net.
    – If you search for a business who comes up at the top? Google places.
    – Search for a hotel, again Places and Tripadvisor.
    – Photos? Picasa.
    – Videos? Youtube
    Now it is the time for Google plus to get a push. So now, who is the biggest search spammer again?

    • 20

      Luis Lohmann

      June 29, 2012 2:55 pm

      I agree with you. Google Plus getting this kind of proeminence is scary. But what are we to do about it? It’s that kind of situation when you’re in or you’re nothing.

    • 21

      I have nothing to do with Google, but you bring up an interesting question. Because of the direction Google is going, which I tried to outline in this post, its business model now has a built-in contradiction. On the one hand, it wants to serve up the best objective results possible to search users. But on the other hand, it wants to promote its own products, like Picassa, YouTube, etc. This could turn into a very damaging problem for Google. But in the meantime, Google has such a vast share of the search market, so businesses need to know how they can be visible for Google search. Whether you like Google or not, it’s pretty important for any business that relies on organic search for some or all of its traffic and lead generation.

  13. 22

    Antonio Grillo

    June 29, 2012 3:39 pm

    Very good and complete articles.
    I agree with this point of view.
    In my opinion Classic SEO in moving to +SEO (Social Engine Optimization

    Information has now become a part of the social dynamics.
    A content is no longer a monolithic block, but it needs to be composed of “atoms”:each Atoms is a Social Content Item abile to be’ aggregate in and “Place” by using Social Interactions.

    So, not only one Engine but everybody works like an engine.

    In +SEO, UX seems to be really important.

  14. 23

    Steve Anson

    July 1, 2012 1:30 am

    Excellent piece, thank you! It makes perfect sense that Google would reward quality content creators… content is the one thing G can’t create. After all, they’re engineers, not writers!

  15. 24

    Marcela De Vivo

    July 1, 2012 7:56 am

    Brad this is the most insightful post I’ve seen in a while. Everyone’s been looking for answers about Penguin and how to move forward with a safe and sustainable strategy. I think you give the foundation here for building a safe SEO strategy. My challenge has been trying to integrate SEO with Social Media with link building in a way that’s scalable. Using the rel=author means the quality of the content you produce has to be excellent as it’s all tied back to your reputation. Additionally, you have to build your followers, citations, and links. Have you found a methodology that integrates all of these practices?

    • 25

      Marcela, That is a really good question. Right now we are in the process of redefining our processes for doing all of these things, but we’re not there, yet.

  16. 26

    Syed Noman Ali

    July 3, 2012 6:42 am

    Aha that’s really cool tips and techniques although these tips are fit for all Inbound marketers and i much appreciated for this effort dear author …

  17. 27

    Nice post as it highlights the facts that after google panda & penguin update, sites only having original content and having natural backlinks will appear in serp’s and other will be panelized or banned. So content creators will help the seo to set up new seo techniques to achieve this goal. It also emphasis on the importance of social networking sites.

  18. 28

    Fantastic article! I particularly like the info on rel=author. However, what would your advice be for using this in a business/organization context? All G+ business pages appear to need to be linked to a personal Google account, so is there a way to make Google read the rel=author as the organization rather than the individual person?

    Any other tips on how to optimize G+ for SEO in a business context, particularly in regards to company blogs, etc.?

    Thank you so much, keep up the amazing work. :)

    • 29

      Those are great questions. As far as I know, Google Authorship is exclusive to personal profiles. I’m not really sure how Google views Company/Organizational pages, but most of the ones I see from small and midsize businesses seem to be a token presence, with most of the engagement happening on the personal side. Big brands like Ford Motor get a lot of interaction on G+ similar to what they have on Facebook.

      As far as optimization, it makes sense to have a link to your company G+ page on your blog, and link to personal G+ pages in blog posts as described in this article. Since personal profiles may be seen by anybody reading your content, it would be prudent to make your G+ About page businesslike and consistent with your employment and writing subject matter.

  19. 30

    You brought up some points about Google I hadn’t thought of. Personalised search for one. I see it at work every day, but only recently realised its potential value when I found my humble PR3 site pop up twice on page one for a primary keyword. Then I thought, “If I can get someone to visit my site, the next time they’re researching my keywords, I’ll be higher up the pecking order on their search results.” That made me start taking social media more seriously and enjoy it more. Instead of thinking I have to make a pitch, I just do what I used to do and share. It seems to be working in a modest way.

    Another thing I’ve done recently is add a Blog category to my WP site. Not sure if it works, but there’s a lot less competition in blogs on Google.

    I’m a complete amateur, so take the above with a grain of salt. Comments, criticisms, advice more than welcome. Thanks for a great article. Sharing it now.

  20. 31

    Interesting and informative reading, and the very real opportunity to quickly develop and follow SEO rules. In my opinion, customers do not know much about Google and its products sometimes do not recognize the advancement of Russia. So we are focusing on a system Yandex with its similar agreements. Must be kept up to date and look for new ways to attract their audience. While Google and comes on the heels Yandex, each of them tries to make the search more transparent and relevant to each user.
    Of course I believe in the new SEO, and so am looking for new things.
    Sorry for my eng.
    Thanks, good article!

  21. 32

    Charlie McGhee

    October 9, 2012 1:44 pm

    Hi Brad,

    Like everyone has already said, this is a great article and you are very realistic about Google’s motivation as they are simply trying to maintain they position as the number one search engine and stay profitable. I think they are well aware of the dangerous position they would find themselves in if they started to place their own services and products above others in natural search.

    I have to admit however, I am slightly biased in why I believe this is the next stage in SEO. Our agency Influencer Community ( represents a web based platform that enables an expanding network of quality content creators to connect with the brands and publishers who need and value the content they can produce thanks to these recent changes made by Google.

    We’d love to reference your work and some of this article if possible, rather than pasting the link we wanted to get your blessing firsthand so please let me know.

    Nonetheless, a great article, keep up the good work!


  22. 33

    I have a personal issue with people asking to write content packed with keywords that make no sense and I just can’t wait for the day all that will be over with no possibility of return. Thanks for giving me hope with such a good analysis.

  23. 34

    Now all search engines especially Google is totally focus on high quality and natural content. Keyword stuffing time has been passed away. So content writer demand will be increased as compared SEO and link builder experts.

  24. 35

    Thank you,
    This is fantastic post. I really enjoyed with this post.This is helpful in SEO content and SEO is one of the way to get more traffic.


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