Before going to Illustrate the SEO Technique Now and In Future Lets Discuss
Can SEO really be packed in ready-made package when it is no longer about link building?
A Discussion that found healthy to share here (With G+)
One just need to follow guidelines of search engines such as Google search engine and don’t try to create back links by wrong techniques.Efforts should be made in unique content creation and creating back links in websites with good page rank and quality content. SMO is also great for generating traffic.
So What Google Don’t Likes ?
- Google don’t love INSTANT Backlinks.
- Link Farm Back-links
- Unnatural Back-links
- Bot links
- Regarding blog comments. Google does not care less where they are from as long as they are not from adult sites.Blog commenting is the best, but top priority is that its should be natural/manually because google Google don’t love INSTANT Backlinks, Google don’t like unnatural Backlinks.Google don’t like bot link
Moreover From previous studies and experience we got about the update nature , Where it becomes Rude and Where becomes Soft . Penguin is over-optimization penalty and that occurred in both On page as Well off-page . Here are states where your website may comes under update …
- If your website is highly or badly optimized while focus on particular keywords .
- If you Work to build back-links in excess with similar text in order to ranked it higher with search results forcibly , for particular set of queries .
- Website is Fully targeted to build links with Money key phrases .
- If a network of sites, like a blog network, are identified as a network or are on the same IP address, additional links from the network or IP address could look “unnatural”.
- If have Back-links from porn sites , Link farms etc
- If Website Have Duplicate Content
Top Techniques In SEO
- Keyword research
- Site Speed
- Submit a Sitemap
- Guest Blogging
- Profile Linking
- Micro Blogging
- Press Release
- Content Sharing through Social sites
- Citations Reviews
- Sharing information in Google+ communities
- Unique, high quality and fresh content creation and marketing
- Local SEO and local listing
- Diversify anchor text (Mixing Up Your Inbound Link Keywords is a Good Strategy)
- Diversify traffic sources
- Website optimization of mobile search and other smart devices
- Social media marketing
- Yahoo answers
- Feed Submission
- Info-graphic Submissions
- Wiki articles
- Even “nofollow” Links Work Wonders For Your Site
- Don’t Try to Over Optimise, Maintain Focus
- Buying Links is a Bad Strategy
Top 5 black hat SEO techniques
- Hidden Content
- Meta Keyword Stuffing
- Meta Keywords
- Doorway or Gateway Pages
- Link Farming
Also Learn What Not to Follow In SEO
What’s Working Now For Ranking as Well Traffic ?
- Target long tail Keywords As People Searches for Log tail Quarries in willing of best and Exact Information .
- Create Info graphics
- Writing great content
- Guest posting
- Diversity link building : Building links in a way that seems more natural than ever. Related words, related topics and so on. Vary Link Text The Anchor Text should not be the same.
- Unique Content : Not only unique in the matter of how to say the same thing but unique content and stories that no one else has published before
- Trust link building : Focusing on getting links from trusted websites instead of just irrelevant links with no trust.
- Try to put the link into an article rather than sidebar so that only 1 page points towards your site.
- Do not make Numbers from the same domain name.
- Try not to do reciprocal linking as this is sometimes viewed as spammy by Google.
- Choose the anchor text to be one of the keywords your website is targeting.
Let’s not forget, either, that there are two important factors at work in all of this:
1. Google+ Local is a very different search animal from regular, organic search and needs to be kept in mind for optimising LOCAL business sites and listings.
2. Google, Bing, Yahoo and other Search Engines do NOT want their search results hijacked by SEO that’s designed to get sites ranked higher than they deserve.
They depend for their survival on the relevance, accuracy, quality and reliability of their SERPs in order to attract – and keep – web searchers. So naturally they need to eliminate links, keywords and other technical triggers that manipulate their algorithms to produce bogus rankings. The best way to leverage that process is to identify SEO abusers and neutralise them, since each SEO abuser works on scores, if not hundreds, of sites.
Unfortunately, recovering from a Penguin penalty once doesn’t immunize your website against future penalties.
Do It On Priority
Webmasters must be conscientious, actively monitoring their sites’ ongoing link growth for anything that might be construed as “spammy” or “unnatural.” While a suspicious inbound link may not trigger a warning now, that doesn’t mean it won’t in the future – all Google has to do is flip a switch.
Risk management for your links is both an ongoing process and a mindset. While there are programs out there that can help you identify “risky” links, running these programs and disavowing the suspicious links is by no means a “one and done” kind of deal. We’re not talking about a singular event where you clean up your old sins and are safe for the future – risk management for SEO and links entails assessing the risk of potential new links, as well. After all, if you have acquired “bad” links in the past through active link building efforts, you don’t want to risk additional harm to your site by continuing to build similarly “bad” links.
A Link Is A Link – Not
The big shift in mindset here is that the old saying, “a link is a link,” is simply no longer true. Search engines have increasingly put measures in place to evaluate not just the quantity, but the quality of inbound links, meaning that an inbound link profile consisting mostly or entirely of these “low-quality” links triggers a red flag. What’s more, a link that helps one website could hurt another one. Some examples of this include:
The website being linked to already has inbound links from the same network or owner.
The sites being linked are thematically unrelated — in other words, one website is linking to another website that is not thematically relevant. For example, a “Buy Viagra” link to a tax adviser website is problematic; whereas, it would be considered thematically appropriate if linking to a site where one could actually purchase Viagra. The same is often true for other verticals, but the “porn-pills-casino” (PPC) links are specifically bad for most sites.
The link anchor text is too keyword-heavy. While it is acceptable to occasionally use keyword-rich anchor text to link to your site, it begins to look unnatural if the overwhelming majority of your back-links are like this. A healthy back-link profile contains a wide variety of links, including homepage links, sub-page links, links with missing anchor text, links with “Click Here!” anchor text, links with keyword-rich anchor text, contextual links, links with the brand name as anchor text, etc. If your backlink profile leans too heavily toward keyword-rich anchor text links, this may trigger a red flag.
From these brief examples, you see that there’s one important thing that’s changed with the Google Penguin updates: you have to look at your link profile as a whole and review each new link in the context of your existing links.
Do You Overlook All Your Link Campaigns?
Julie Joyce wrote about the issues that occur when clients hire multiple link building companies; and I can confirm that dividing link building responsibilities in the name of diversification has the unwanted side effect of “diversifying” the responsibility for bad links.
For example, if client X hires three link builders — we’ll call them Tony, Fred and Susan — to build X links per month, s/he’s already in deep trouble if s/he doesn’t review their plans before they actually build those links. Chances are very high that each will secure link spots on websites that are somehow related (especially if we are talking paid links), because those are often sold from the same networks and/or same owners to many agencies.
Thus, the process in link building often goes something link this:
Client X tells Tony, Fred and Susan: “Get me 20 great links!”
Tony, Fred and Susan reach out to their network for quick/paid links for links that are thematically related to Client X’s website. Of course, those are often unnatural links because they are paid or swapped, but let’s assume for a moment that they would be so well camouflaged that Google could not detect it as such (rare, but possible).
These webmasters separately respond to Tony, Fred and Susan to present them with potential linking opportunities.
Tony, Fred and Susan each pursue the strongest links available and manage to get Client X linked there.
The result is something like this this Venn diagram:
As you can clearly see, these three link builders would inadvertently work to create a very unnatural backlink profile, due to a lack of communication and oversight. And, we haven’t even taken into account the thousands of links that Client X could already have! Can you imagine what further conflicts might exist?
Performing What-If risk checks for new links
The solution to the problem of overlapping link-building efforts would be to carefully review all link opportunities in advance, prior to actually building the links.
Every webmaster should therefore do the following:
Review all existing back-links for toxic and suspicious links, and note any that you plan to disavow or have removed.
Examine your link builders’ list(s) of potential link building opportunities.
Check to see if the links your link builders have identified are coming from the same IP network, same domain owners, or same Class-C blocks as any of your existing back links. (This requires gathering domain information for every potential link from their respective data sources.)
Create an overall SEO risk assessment for the potential links your link builders have identified.
Decide if that link is worth getting based on its risk for your site.
While gathering all those metrics for potential links and checking them against your existing links can be tedious, it’s mandatory in a post-Penguin world. Link Detox eases that process with a feature called “What If” Checks, and other products will likely offer similar functionality in the near future.
When doing such a simulation, make sure you ignore those links that you potentially disavowed. Keeping track of previously disavowed links is another story and a crucial detail in an ongoing link risk management. You would have to remove all disavowed links from your profile, just as you assume Google does to not interfere with your audit results. We also call “Round-Trip Disavow” in Link Detox, and I’m looking forward to seeing other products adopt that crucial methodology.
Better Safe Than Sorry — Conclusion & Proposal For SEOs
The above example is just one of many issues that can arise from a lack of proper SEO risk management. Every webmaster must be engaged in the link building process, and they must understand that every potential new link poses a risk — be it today or tomorrow.
I recommend the following solution:
Review your backlink profile regularly for “risky” links. You can automate that with software that generates recurring reports; creating a manual process will work, as well.
Perform ongoing link cleanup. If you find fishy links in your backlink profile, get rid of them ASAP — don’t wait until Google “asks you to” by slapping you with a penalty.
Keep contact records of all link sources. Whenever you do receive a penalty or warning, you should be able to react just as quickly as Interflora.
Keep your contacts “warm.” In other words, ensure that you can easily reach out to any link sellers/traders you work with in the event that one of your backlinks needs to be removed urgently.
Some of the above might sound like recommendations for link buying or unnatural link building. But in fact, these are just typical examples of what is (still) going on in the SEO industry — especially putting link building tasks into the hands of many companies.
Having reliable risk management processes for SEO in place will go a long way in future proofing your site(s) against future Penguin updates. Be proactive and start putting your process together right away — don’t wait until it’s too late!
Opinions expressed in the article are those of the guest author and not necessarily Search Engine Land.