You’ve slaved away over your site’s content marketing pieces – don’t let that effort go to waste by failing to give your creations the promotional bump they need to get found. Your job is just getting started when you finally hit publish or share.

Promoting your content isn’t nearly as much fun as creating it, but it’s a vital part of content marketing success. In fact, many prominent marketers and digital gurus suggest you spend much more time on promotion than you do on creation.

“It’s smarter to find another 10,000 people to consume what you’ve already created as opposed to creating more.” ~Derek Halpern, Social Triggers

Derek Halpern from Social Triggers recommends the 80/20 Rule: spend 80% of your time on promoting your stuff, and the other 20% making it.

But since there’s no “one size fits all” promotional approach that’ll suit all businesses, I’ve compiled these expert tips on different strategies you can use to get your crackerjack content seen.

There’s so much you could do, but some things work better than others. Let’s separate the wheat from the chaff. These are 50 of the best based on my own experience in digital advertising:

On Your Site

Proper content promotion begins at home. Before you even start thinking about things like social media marketing or PR, there are a few actions you’ll want to take on your own website and with the content you produce to make promotion as easy as possible in the future.

Make your social sharing buttons prominent
Generating social shares is one of the primary channels by which content promotion occurs.  So how do you expect your audience to take the crucial step of posting your content pieces on their favorite social sites if they can’t find your social sharing buttons? If your website or blog’s current theme doesn’t prominently feature social sharing buttons, look to tools and plugins like Share This or Shareaholic to do it for you.

Another wonderful tool is Click to Tweet. Copy and paste the witty quip or fascinating stat you want your users to share, click “generate new link,” and use it in your content. Instant shareability of your best and most memorable lines.

Social shares not only generate traffic for your site, but they also increase your credibility and spread brand awareness. Encourage and improve social sharing as much as possible.

Include calls-to-action
In the same way that people won’t go out of their way to share your content if you don’t make it easy for them, visitors are unlikely to take the actions you want if you don’t explicitly state what they are.

Think of it like you’re closing a sale; if you don’t ask for it, odds are you aren’t going to get the deal. Increase the likelihood of your readers acting on your content piece by including a relevant call-to-action (CTA) at the end of each piece.

The CTA is your final instruction to your reader.” ~Kathryn Aragon, Content Strategist

Make it clear and active. Highlight the benefit to them. Remove friction.

Improve your headlines
If you look at BuzzFeed’s success, it’s easy to see how important content headlines have become. An interesting analysis by HubSpot’s social media scientist Dan Zarrella validates this assumption. After reviewing more than 2.7 million blog articles, he found that 16.7% of web pages actually receive more social shares than they did clicks, proving that people don’t always read what they tweet. Take advantage of this effect by making your headlines as effective and as eye-catching as possible.

A compelling headline can get you shared and read.

On average, five times as many people read the headline as read the body copy. When you have written your headline, you have spent eighty cents out of your dollar.” ~David Ogilvy

Mention influencers in your content
As you build your content pieces, identify and link to influential authority figures within your industry that you can either quote or share examples from within your text. Look to major figures, of course, but don’t forget the micro-influencers in your particular niche. It’s often easier to make waves rather than just ripples with their fans.

Including influencer mentions will help get eyeballs on your content – either from the authority figures themselves or from the people who follow their work online. Keep it legit, though. Use influencer mentions only if they support the original intent of your content piece; don’t pack them in just to suck up.

Involve influencers in content creation
Mentioning influencers is a great way to set your content up for promotional success, but better yet, why not get these authority figures involved from the start?

Instead of sourcing existing quotes from your chosen authority figures, reach out to them directly and gather their input on subjects of interest within your community. Posts like, “Hear What Six SEO Gurus Have to Say About Google Hummingbird” make content promotion easy, as each of the authority figures mentioned brings his or her own audience right to your digital doorstep.

It’s good for them, and great for you. Leverage the existing influencers in your niche.

Write a link round-up post
As an alternative, use this quick and easy strategy to create blog posts or social media updates that consist of link collections to relevant, engaging articles in your industry.

Creating a link round-up post – like the example below by Spiralytics – doesn’t take very long, but it does pay off big when it comes to content promotion. Many of the sites you’ve referenced will share your article without any effort on your part. Instant audience.

Build content that solves problems
One of the fastest ways to success in the business world is to solve a problem that’s plaguing a large enough group of people. With this in mind, it’s easy to see how crafting content pieces that help members of your audience can lead to the kind of viral sharing that makes content promotion effortless.

Want a shortcut to figure out what problems your audience is facing? Work with your customer service department. Ask them what issues your customers are reporting, then build content that answers those questions and helps resolve their pain points.

No customer service department? Look to see what questions and complaints you’re receiving on social media or your help desk solution. Even better, check out the questions being asked on your competition’s social channels.

Identify, solve, and share.

Write long-form blog posts
According to IMPACT and countless other experts, you should be publishing long-form content. Why? For starters, long-form blog posts get shared more often than their shorter counterparts.

But what does long-form content really entail? While some frequently-shared examples run 10,000 words or more, you can err on the shorter side by publishing posts of at least 2,000 words. They tend to generate higher online visibility, more sharing, higher rankings, more value, and better conversions.

Create a video from your content
So, you’ve got a great piece of long-form content that you’ve published to your website and shared to your social profiles (which we’ll get into in a bit). Great start, but don’t stop there.

Take the information contained in your post and turn it into a video. Not only will doing so help you reach viewers who prefer to take in information in a visual format, it’ll give you the opportunity to create a “new” content piece for promotion without going to all the effort of researching something new. Consider:

Tools like Animoto, GoAnimate, and PowToon make video creation easy – no camera crew required. Video is simply a crucial part of content. Do it.

Build a podcast episode from your content
Once you’ve turned your long-form blog post into a video, keep going.

Could your content also be transformed into a podcast episode? Although it might take a little tweaking, transforming your content in this way puts it in front of yet another whole new audience without much extra prep work.

Podcast listening has been growing for both men and women over the past few years, so you’ve got a captive and expanding audience looking for good content.

Image Source

Before investing in expensive equipment, give it a go using the voice recorder on your smartphone, editing with the excellent-but-free Audacity, and then uploading to a hosting provider like Libsyn, PodBean, or Blubrry.

Starting a podcast might just be the best decision you make this week.

Share a slide deck of your content on SlideShare
Same deal as above, but this one is especially important.

Most social media marketers are focused on Facebook, YouTube, Twitter, Instagram and LinkedIn. But are they missing the boat? Out of all of the social platforms out there, SlideShare is the most overlooked and underutilized.” ~David Waring, Co-founder of Fit Small Business

All it takes is a few extra clicks of the mouse to drop information from your long-form blog post into your slide deck; then, you’re rewarded with another “new” piece of content that can help spread your brand’s message.

Don’t have the PowerPoint (pro tip: stop using PowerPoint), Apple Keynote, Slidebean, or Prezi skills needed to set this up? Graphic designers on Upwork, Elance or any other freelancing portal website can help you out for a very reasonable fee.

Using SlideShare for business is a modern-day no-brainer. Many of the best marketers working today use it to tremendous success.

Release your content in PDF format
One final content transformation idea: before you move on to your next totally new piece of content, publish your long-form blog post as a PDF. Format it nicely, then add a button to your post offering the downloadable PDF version. Since many readers prefer to store content in this way, it’s an easy option for adding value without investing tons of extra time. Simple but effective.

Upgrade your images
Tweets with images get 150% more retweets, Facebook posts with images get 2.3x more engagement, and information paired with a relevant image is more readily remembered.

So if you’re in the habit of grabbing whatever royalty-free stock image you can, it’s time for an upgrade. Generic-looking and amateurish stock images make you look generic and amateurish. Purchase higher-quality images through sites like Shutterstock, get in the habit of taking your own images, or spend some time searching for artistic Creative Commons photos that you can use legally to improve the look of your content pieces.

Practice good internal linking
One final note on how the activities you undertake on your website lead to proper content promotion…when you develop a new piece of content, go back through your archives of popular posts and add a link to the new article there and/or vice versa. Proper internal linking is great for SEO, and some of the traffic your past posts already receive will funnel into your new posts and help get them seen.

Your Marketing Plan

Once you’ve covered the basics on your website, it’s time to get down to the business of true content promotion. But what belongs in your plan?

Any of the following strategies – plus the social media marketing techniques described in the next section – should play a role:

Create a once-weekly blog digest email…
Once a week, or more often if your post volume supports it, put together a weekly blog digest email that goes out to all your readers and shares your most recent posts. It’s an extra step, to be sure, but according to Neil Patel, it’s the most effective way to get readers to return to your website.

You’re 6x more likely to get that all-important click from an email campaign than a tweet.

…But be careful how you structure it.
While blog digest emails can be powerful, if structured incorrectly, they can have the opposite effect.

“I don’t recommend having your articles as the focal point of your email newsletter – you’ll lose subscribers that way. The reason is because it’s not typically what people are looking for in a newsletter. [I]nclude your best or your most recent blog posts within your newsletter in a separate section. A separate section that includes the headlines of your last few articles and a link to those posts will do the trick.” ~Justin Olch, COO at Elite Email

Look for niche networks
Rachael Sprung, writing for Hubspot, suggests that, “the right niche network could remove any need to target your content promotion efforts.”

The following are seven she recommends, though you’ll want to seek out others if the sites referenced below don’t suit your audience:

There are niche networks for knitters, beer lovers, creative types, and film fans. Who are your ideal customers and audience?

Get active with guest posts
It’s no secret that guest posting is a powerful way to promote your brand and your content, but what many marketers get wrong is believing that you need to post on high volume sites to ensure visibility.

Instead, consider a recent HubSpot case study, which follows Bamidele Onibalusi, a writer and blogger who was able to secure 60,000 new visitors from search traffic alone in just six months of publishing 28 quality guest posts on medium-sized blogs.

If you aren’t satisfied with your blog traffic but aren’t posting on other people’s blogs, you don’t have much to complain about. Start guest posting today, and see your influence grow.” ~Jeff Goins, Author, Blogger, and Speaker

Guest blogging done right is powerful. Very powerful.

Leave great blog comments on authority sites
If you don’t want to go to all the trouble of finding guest blog placements and then creating the content to go along with them, remember that it’s free and easy to leave a comment on the websites of most industry influencers.

Make sure your comment is substantive – and that the blogger in question allows links back to your website – and your fellow readers will follow your links to hear more about what you have to say. Even if they don’t allow links, comment marketing is still a great way to get your name out there, spread awareness, and build authority.

Repost content from your archives
Far too many marketers take a “one and done” approach to content promotion – meaning that they’ll produce a piece of content, run it through their marketing plans, and then move on to the next one.

Instead, make it a point to regularly promote great content pieces from your archives.  Doing so will help new readers catch up on your old content, while giving you more promotional mileage out of work you’ve already done.

Tweets and posts are short-lived. Tweets can disappear in seconds, but even a well-received and retweeted one lasts on average about 18 minutes. Facebook posts? An average of 5 hours or less.

Don’t assume that every follow or fan sees it the first time around. Repost your best stuff.

Submit your content to online communities
Sharing your site or your individual content pieces on online networks like or Growth Hackers or Closing Call is a great way to get noticed by new readers and to build valuable backlinks as well.

Of course, the specific communities you’ll want to post to will depend on your particular industry, but finding and maintaining a presence on one of these sites can be a huge source of traffic. Just be sure you balance self-promotion with actual community engagement – nobody likes an aggressive community spammer.

Social Promotions

Now, let’s get into the real meat and potatoes of what most people think about when discussing content promotion – your social activities. Having a piece of content “go viral” on one of the major social networks represents a huge success for any business, but it all starts with the techniques described below.

Up your posting frequency
I’m going to assume that you’re already posting your new content pieces to at least Facebook and Twitter, in addition to any other social networks where your audience is active. But are you posting frequently enough?

CoSchedule collected 14 studies on the topic of frequency. They found the sweet spot of 1-2 Facebook posts daily, roughly 15 tweets (between 2am and 10pm), once on LinkedIn, twice daily on Google+, and 1-2 on Instagram.

Time your social promotions
When to schedule these social messages? The answer depends on your unique audience.

Since every industry has its own rhythms, you’ll want to use tools like Tweriod and your Facebook analytics information to figure out when your followers are most active. Time your social posts to go live during these windows using Buffer, Sprout Social, Hootsuite, or any other program that lets you preload your social content.

If you’re going for general engagement, there are a number of studies out there that purport to reveal the “best” time for each major platform. Check them out, but take them with a grain of salt. Do the work and find the ideal time(s) for your unique audience.

Use interesting excerpts
Developing the content for your social posts can be challenging – after all, how can you tell what type of message will get the most attention from your followers?

Most experts recommend creating social posts based on interesting excerpts to generate interest. Quotes, statistics, and leading sentences all make great social posts – especially compared to simply posting the title of your content piece and hoping for the best. Kissmetrics suggests creating up to 20 such snippets for each piece of content…you never know what will appeal to your readers.

Leverage hashtags
Despite what some marketing “gurus” will tell you, hashtags aren’t dead – they’re just being used in different ways.

Using hashtags as a tool for joining and participating in conversations (as opposed to trying to boost the chances your links will be clicked) can be a powerful maneuver.” ~Steve Cooper, Co-founder and Editor of Hitched

The proper and controlled use of hashtags will get your stuff seen by more people. Most studies reveal that 1-3 hashtags is the sweet spot for Twitter and FB, and fewer is definitely better. Instagram, however, prefers about 10, after which engagement starts to diminish.

Post images separately on Facebook
If you copy and paste a link to one of your blog posts to Facebook, the resulting message will contain a preview image – good, but not eye-catching enough to generate maximum viewership.

To really capture attention, try uploading your images separately and adding relevant content details to the picture after the fact. You’ll be rewarded with a large image post that’s nearly impossible for your followers to ignore.

Create a Facebook lookalike audience
The choice of whether or not to participate in Facebook’s paid ads program is becoming less and less of an option as the social giant continues to whittle away at its organic post reach. But there’s another great reason to take advantage of the company’s paid ads – the ability to create and market to lookalike audiences.

These groups of people are rounded up by Facebook because they match certain characteristics of your existing followers. With a click of the mouse – and a wave of your credit card – you can get your posts seen by a whole new group of potential followers who are likely to be interested in what you have to say.

When creating the ad, simply click ‘Create new’ under Audience, and then choose ‘Lookalike Audience’, and follow the simple prompts. Easy-peasy.

Share to Google+ Communities
Google+ sometimes gets a bad rap in terms of its overall adoption, but its Communities feature is something you’ll definitely be interested in.

Use CircleCount to find communities and profiles that are relevant to your interests and share your content pieces with these groups. Take the time, though, to become an active member of the community by commenting on other people’s posts and sharing non-promotional content from time to time. Nobody likes a marketer who swoops in to drop off links and then disappears never to be seen again.

Google+ can be surprisingly good for your business. Don’t dismiss it.

Share to Facebook Groups
Similarly, Facebook Groups represent a great way to get around the network’s declining organic reach and engage directly with prospective customers.

But as with the tip above on Google+ communities, avoid being too self-promotional. Doing so risks getting your account banned from groups that could otherwise represent potentially strong sources of traffic for your website.

Join, engage, participate, and then occasionally promote when appropriate.

Post to LinkedIn Groups
If your audience is more business-minded in nature, you’ll want to make LinkedIn Groups a drop off point for your content pieces.

The network hosts thousands of different groups, making it pretty much impossible that you won’t find one there that suits your interests or industry. Check out Tech Advisor for ideas on how to promote your content on the site in a relevant, valuable way.

Connect with Twitter Chats
Participating in a Twitter chat can take some getting used to, but with practice, you’ll find that these real-time discussions represent great opportunities to connect directly with members of your target audience.

Ready to get started? There are a number of useful tools to ease you into it:

  • Tweet Report’s Twitter Chat Schedule reveals the social conversations scheduled and on the books
  • TwChat allows you to create real-time chat rooms
  • TweetChat lets you create or join chats based on hashtags

Share to Subreddits
Proceed with caution: Reddit is a tricky place to promote your content, as the community is highly suspicious of any activities that could be deemed self-promotional.

That said, if you’re willing to jump in and establish yourself as a contributing member on the site, sharing your content on relevant subreddits can be a great way to connect with like-minded audience members. Using Reddit for your business can be like navigating a minefield, but it can be done, and it can be done safely.

Promotional Tools

In these days of seemingly limitless new products and services, the use of promotional tools can, in effect, become marketing strategies themselves. The following eleven tools all deserve to play a role in your content marketing efforts:

Quuu Promote
Quuu Promote is social sharing made easy. With over 10,000 customers and 20,000,000+ pieces of content shared (and counting), it gets your brilliant stuff in front of more eyes on Facebook, Twitter, LinkedIn, and Google+.

For each platform, all you have to do is select the most appropriate interest category for your content submission, and Quuu Promote does the rest. You can track and monitor shares, clicks, and expiration date for each campaign from the convenience of your dashboard. Real people see, share, and engage with your content on the platforms that matter most.

BuzzSumo allows you to search for topics or domains to see what types of content are performing well in a given industry, for a given keyword, or a specific competitor.

And while you can use it to submit your own content, try using its reports to uncover topics you can build your content around to meet your audience’s demands. boasts an impressive user base of companies like Hubspot, Outbrain, Forbes, and Buffer, and allows you to attach a call-to-action to every link you share.

It’s a great way to retain traffic to your own web properties and content while sharing others’ updates, in addition to helping you convert this traffic into subscribers and customers.

True content marketers know that getting content shared is only half the battle.

That’s what makes tools like Outbrain– which helps you distribute content and then optimize via testing and conversion tools – so helpful.

Give it a try, and they’ll promote your content on relevant sites and posts to an audience already interested and engaged. bills itself as targeting “Thought Leaders,” “Content Marketers” and “Knowledge Managers” – all of which likely encompass your role.

Use the tool to curate fascinating content – including your own – and then publish it in an e-zine format to your blog or social profiles. Create an interesting enough collection and the site’s followers will check back for your future publications.

Brand24  is a social media monitoring tool that helps you to find and respond to online conversations about your brand or industry.

Every time you see your company mentioned, you’re looking at a golden opportunity to reach out and have your content shared across new audiences and prospective followers.

Flauntt’s tagline – “Get More People Sharing Your Stuff” – says it all.

This Twitter tool offers incentives that encourage members to share the content pieces posted to the system by others. If your Twitter referral traffic has been lower than you’d hoped, this simple program could get the ball rolling.

Viral Content Bee
Viral Content Bee is a free promotion service for Twitter, Facebook, Pinterest, and StumbleUpon. Share stuff created by others, and they’ll share your stuff for you. Simple and effective.

Similar to, issuu is a digital publishing platform that allows users to curate their own internet magazines. With its strong visual focus, this tool is a great option for businesses in lifestyle, health, fitness, and wellness industries to get their content out and seen.

Currently on its third generation, Flipboard is the final magazine-style publishing system on this list. With over 30,000 topics being published and 100 million users, there’s a place and reader for content pieces from nearly every brand and industry out there.

Content curation and automation is key to successfully harnessing its power in 2017.

Hootsuite and Buffer let you schedule posts to automatically go out, but only keep going so long as you keep adding new stuff. Edgar does that, too, but will also repost older material based on a “category” schedule, so you essentially never run out of posts. A platform like Spokal does all that, but with one extra special superpower.

Spokal’s social media plan lets you collect, curate, schedule, and repost content, but it’s also the only platform that automatically learns about your audience and their interests. It scores each piece by age and performance, with newer, more popular stuff getting reposted more regularly while older, less popular posts drop down the list and eventually fall right off of it.

Active Outreach

If you’ve exhausted the content promotion methods and tools listed above but are still looking for more, you’re in luck – there’s a whole world of additional active outreach options that draw on traditional offline marketing techniques to generate digital content success.

Email influencers mentioned in your content
Remember earlier in this post when I told you to mention influencers in the content pieces you create? Here’s where this strategy starts to pay off…

Once your content piece is live, fire off short email messages to the authority figures you’ve referenced and politely invite them to share your content with their audiences. Use Voila Norbert’s email finding tool to get their email addresses. You don’t need anything formal to do this – the simple template below will suffice in most cases:

“Hi [Name],
I just wanted to take a second to let you know that I really enjoyed the “[name of content piece]” article you shared recently. In fact, I liked it so much that I quoted it in my own article, “[name of your article].”

If you think that my piece adds something to the conversation, feel free to share it with your followers.  I’d really appreciate it, and I think your readers would benefit as well.

Thanks much,
[Your name]”

Obviously, you’ll want to tailor your message to include the specific action you’d like the influencer to take, as well as alter the phrasing according to the relationship you have with the authority figure. And on that subject, building a relationship of some sort beforehand can really tip the scales in your favor.

In a Moz case study, Gregory Ciotti found that influencers he had contacted at least once (even if it was just with a tweet, a comment, etc) were 63% likely to share a post, while those he hadn’t engaged with were only 18% likely to share.

If you want to dive deeper into this, I’ve put together a huge guide on cold email outreach that walks through strategies, tactics, templates and examples. Blogger and influencer outreach is well worth the time and effort.

“When you write an article, every outbound link is an opportunity to start a professional relationship with the author of the article you link to. Above everything, you should select outbound links that add value to your article and are meaningful to your audience. But even after applying these criteria, you often have the choice between different content resources from different authors to link to.

Check these authors and go for the content from the author that is most likely to engage in a mutually beneficial relationship. And make sure to reach out to the authors before the article is published.” ~ Stefan Debois, Founder of Survey Anyplace

Deploy traditional press releases
Despite their past use as a link spam technique, press releases aren’t dead. The key, though, is to only use them when you have something legitimately newsworthy to share – say, for example, the launch of an educational minisite or other “above and beyond” content piece.

When you do encounter these milestones, draft a press release and target it only towards the niche publications or websites that are most likely to be interested in featuring your launch. An industry-leading service like PR Newswire can make it fast, simple, and far-reaching.

Take advantage of earned media
If your traditional PRs aren’t getting you anywhere, try connecting with influential bloggers or journalists and making them aware of your content efforts.

“There’s three major ways a brand can promote content – broadcasting (owned media), distribution (paid media), and coverage (earned media). However, if I had to choose one, it would be earning content coverage from journalists and/or influential bloggers. They tend to have massive reach and their audiences trust them.” ~Chad Pollitt, Co-founder of Relevance

Earned media is oft-forgotten, but it’s as powerful if not more so than the other 2 promotion channels.

Test native advertisements
Native advertisements should be a consideration given that paying for views may be one of the only strategies left that can break through the amount of noise content marketers have generated online.

But, fortunately, the barrier to entry for this type of promotion is low. Sites like Nativo and StackAdapt make it possible to get your content in front of your desired audience for a lot less per click than you might think.

Give StumbleUpon’s paid discovery feature a try
Not quite ready to dip your toes in the native advertising pool? Give one of the original paid content promotion methods – StumbleUpon’s paid discovery system – a try.  As a rule, the service’s bounce rates on inbound traffic tend to be enormous, but if you feature the right type of content, you can use the system to get eyes on your pieces and increase their odds of going viral.

Essentially, your content is the ad.

Sign up for HARO
HARO stands for “help a reporter out,” and it’s a great way to get your brand’s name featured in a wide variety of publications.

Once you’re enrolled, the service sends out daily messages in which reporters share the types of experts they’re looking to interview for their posts. Respond to an invitation if your skills and experience match up, and you could see yourself quoted in top publications like the New York Times and ABC News.

Sponsor events
Event sponsorships are the last true opportunity marketers have to buy links for the purposes of brand and content promotion.

Sponsoring local sports teams, events, and non-profit organizations can generate links and media attention that aren’t inherently sketchy. Still not sure it’s ok?  Even Rand Fishkin of Moz condones the method. You help out the community, and the exposure and goodwill helps you. Win-win.

This may sound controversial, but the best way to promote your content might be to…not.  New brands can benefit by delaying the promotion of their content until they’ve built up a responsive audience.

Instead, these companies should focus on curating great content to engage followers, and then eventually shift to sharing no more than 20-30% of their own work.

There are dozens of other ideas, but these 50 will provide a rock-solid foundation.

What about you? Do you disagree with any of these suggestions, or are there other content promotion techniques you feel should have made this list? Share your thoughts in the comments below:

  1. Great post Sujan. This is like an organized, macro view of everything I’ve been working on. Thanks for organizing everything with this.

    Steve Weller does makes an intriguing point. It does feel like a bit of a chicken and egg problem as it feels like newer players need to have some clout built up before they’re taken seriously.

    When we started our blog – we were torn on whether we wanted to build up a content base, then start promoting. Internally, we adopted a “ship well, ship often” culture, so our strategy has been to write, publish, and promote since the beginning. We’ve had the benefit there of getting caught by some pleasant surprises and learning a lot along the way.


  2. I think you’ve got to promote everything you can to start off with, the key in my mind is to see what mud sticks, then you can try to work on the things that are working for you and produce more of that type of content whilst building up the other types of content that are better from an SEO perspective or are more orientated toward your visitors. If you don’t promote your content you won’t get anything back for quite a while, but you will find your voice in each piece.

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