SEO Tutorial: 10 Detailed Steps to Rank #1 in Google

By | August 12, 2019

You read a blog post on a new SEO strategy. You have this “ah-ha” moment. You’re super pumped so you stay up all night executing. And the result? Nothing. So are these techniques, tactics,
and case studies all lies? Probably not. But there isn’t a single silver bullet for
higher Google rankings. You need a process – a strategic one, consisting
of multiple tactics and techniques that build on to each other. Because without a process it can be the difference
between a number one ranking and a page nothing ranking. So in this SEO tutorial, I’m going to walk
you through 10 detailed steps that will help you get more #1 Google rankings. Stay tuned. [Intro music] What’s up SEOs? Sam Oh here with Ahrefs, the SEO tool that
helps you grow your search traffic, research your competitors and dominate your niche. And the first thing I need to tell you is
that this video is not going to be full of a bunch of random tips. I have a lot of very detailed steps for you,
so let’s get started by drawing out a scenario for this SEO tutorial: Let’s say that I have an online store that
sells pet food and accessories. A good number of people know about my store,
but it’s because I post on Reddit under my fake account and then upvote my
own answer with 247 other accounts. Yup…Not cool. But people who have purchased from my store
are always repeat customers. Now, the problem is that none of my customers
are coming from organic search. For this scenario, my main goal is to rank
my product and category pages higher. And the main way I’m going to achieve this
is by using a blog to fuel my rankings and revenue. With that in mind, let’s jump into our 10
point SEO checklist. Step one is to do topic research & a quick
competitor analysis An easy way to find topics is to use a keyword
research tool like Ahrefs’ Keywords Explorer. I’ll type in a general keyword related to
my niche, so that might be “pet” and then I’ll run the search. Next, I’ll click over to the “phrase match report.” And you can see that there are about 1.7 million
keyword ideas, which is way too many to manually filter through. Since we’ll be creating helpful content
for our blog, we want to find keywords that either have informational intent, like “how
to,” search queries and other keywords that will likely show content based results in
Google’s SERPs. So I’ll click on the ‘include’ box and
type in ‘how to’, ‘tutorial’, ‘best’, and ‘ideas’ separated by commas. Then I’ll click here and select ‘any’ from
the dropdown menu to show the keywords that contain any of these keywords. And right away, you can see topic ideas that
might be suitable for our blog. Before we further narrow the results set down,
you need to answer 3 questions: The first question is: does the topic have
business value; meaning will people who are looking for information on this topic be interested
in purchasing my products or services? Looking at the keyword results, “best vacuum
for pet hair” might be a good one since we sell cleaning supplies and vacuums. Right below, you’ll see “best pet insurance,”
which seems tempting with 14,000 monthly searches, but we don’t sell insurance and there really
isn’t a way to make this work for our business, so I’ll pass on the topic. You could scan through this entire list and
probably find thousands of topic ideas, but 85,000 results is still way too
much to manually go through. A simple way to narrow down this list is to
use the keyword difficulty filter here. The keyword difficulty metric estimates how
hard it will be to rank in the top 10 of Google’s search results. In general, the lower the score, the easier
it will be to rank. So I’ll set the KD to something like 20,
bringing our list down to around 3,800 results. And you could probably extract at least a
hundred relevant topic ideas from this list alone. On to our next question: what are my chances
of ranking for this keyword? Since I want to write about the best vacuum
cleaners for pet hair, I’ll click through to this keyword, which will give us deeper
insights on the keyword at hand. After it loads, I’ll do a one second check
and look at the clicks data compared to the search volume. The clicks data reflects the total number
of clicks that happen on the search results when people search for this keyword. Now, if the number is abnormally lower than
the search volume, then it might be a good indication not to target the keyword since
people aren’t really clicking through to pages from the search results. But this particular phrase has a lot more
clicks than searches each month, which means that ranking somewhere in the top 10 can still
produce some nice traffic for us. Next, I’ll scroll down to see the top 10
search results. What you want to do here is look at the number
of referring domains to get an understanding of how many backlinks you’ll need from different
websites to compete against the top ranking results. And it doesn’t appear to be too intimidating
since a lot of the pages don’t have many or any backlinks. This brings us to our final question: How does Google view the search intent for
this topic and can we serve their users? Just by looking at the titles of the top 10
ranking pages, you can tell that they’re all blog posts, most of which are list posts. And since Google is ranking all of these list
posts, then it would probably be a good idea to stick with the format so we can be sure
to serve the searcher’s intent. Here another example of completely different
type of search results. If we look at the top 10 rankings for this
keyword phrase, you’ll see that the top ranking pages are dominated by eCommerce product
pages from sites like Amazon, PetCo, Walmart, and more. Search intent should be at the forefront of
your topic and keyword choices. So don’t try to squeeze in keywords where
they don’t belong. Now, if we were to create a page around this
keyword, it would be best to create it as a product page. Alright, onto step 2: we’re going to do
some deeper keyword research on this topic and turn that into a solid outline for our post. So we have our main topic or primary keyword
phrase, which is “best vacuum for pet hair.” And as you can see, the monthly search volume
for the keyword phrase is 16,000 searches. But take a look at the traffic and the keywords
column in the SERP overview table. For these two pages, they all rank for thousands
of keywords and get a ton of search traffic. So from here, I’ll click on the number in
the organic keywords column to see all of the keywords that this page ranks for. Next, I’ll use the positions filter to only
show keywords that rank in the top 8 or so results. And the reason why I’m doing this is because
it’ll weed out a lot of irrelevant keywords that we won’t want to target. And you can see that we’re down to around
600 keywords now. Now with this list, I can manually filter
through them and look for valuable subtopics within here. So you can see that we could also mention
something about cat hair, or dog hair, or upright vacuums, and more. Another cool thing you can do is click on
the content gap link in the left sidebar. And with this tool, we’re going to find
all of the keywords that a few of the top ranking pages rank for, which will give us
a nice list of very relevant keywords. So I’ll go back to the top 10 Google SERPs
and copy and paste a couple of the URLs here that rank for a good number of keywords and
also get decent traffic. And I’ll cut this bottom part and paste it right here. Finally, I’ll change this option to show
keywords that all of these pages rank for and I’ll run the search. And if you scroll down, you can see that there
are almost 500 keywords where all of these pages rank and at least one of the sites ranks
in the top 10, which tells us that they’re highly relevant to our topic. So I might talk about canister vacuums as
one section and bagless vacuums in another. Alright! Keyword research is in the books! It’s time to move onto step 3, which is
to create content that’s better than your competition. But first, what makes good content? #1. It must serve the searcher’s intent. Just ask yourself, why is someone searching
for this term in Google and what do I need to do to solve that problem? So you need to get into that mentality to
be the absolute best helper that you can be. Now, when it comes to creating content,
personally, I like to work backwards. So, since our goal is to solve problems and
serve the searcher’s intent, I start with the conclusion. So, for your conclusion, just keep it short
and make sure that you’re delivering on your result. Now that we know what we have to deliver,
I’ll move up to the body and ask myself, “how do I get someone to that conclusion?” Now, I’m not going to write out the entire
piece on this, but I want to share a few SEO copywriting tips that should will help keep
your readers engaged. So first, you need to create content that
is scannable. The way that you and I read blog posts and
even social media posts is by scanning. We literally scroll, scroll, scroll, scroll,
scroll, and if something catches your attention, then what do you do? You scroll back up. You can make your content more scannable by
adding headings, sub headings, breaks within the text like using block quotes, custom boxes,
images, graphs, and videos. Next, write in short sentences and short paragraphs. And this also adds to making your content scannable. On top of that, it keeps readers engaged and
constantly moving and processing. So there’s some kind of progress that’s being
made and progress is good. On the Ahrefs blog, most of our paragraphs
are between 1-3 lines long with an 18 point font. 3. Write in fifth-grader-like language. Language that’s easier to understand will
keep your visitors around longer. Think about it: If this SEO tutorial was chalk full of technical
marketing jargon or advanced SEO techniques like link sculpting, canonical issues, or
doorway pages then, you would have probably jumped out that doorway and onto another page. There’s a free tool calling Hemingway Editor
that helps improve readability and it also gives you a readability grade. Now, depending on who your audience is, I
would aim for a 5th – 9th grader level. The last part of your content is to create
an introduction. And your introduction is a super important
part to your content. It needs to reel people in and hook them hard. In general, you want to connect with the reader
fast and let them know that you understand where they are. So, give them a preview of what you’re about
to show them and then get them amped up and wanting more. Here’s a great example from Joshua Hardwick who
wrote about linkable assets on the Ahrefs blog. Are you struggling to get links? Then you probably don’t have anything on
your website particularly deserving of links. The truth is: there are certain ‘types’ of
content that earn links much more easily than others. These are known as ‘linkable assets.’ Here’s what the backlink profile of a very
successful linkable asset looks like: Pretty impressive, right? But “linkable assets” are not created
solely to attract links. There are a ton of other benefits such as social
shares, brand awareness, monetization, etc. In this article, we’ll be looking at what
types of content work well as ‘linkable assets,’ how you can create such content yourself,
and how you can earn links with them. So, try to keep your introductions short,
on point, and always use words like you and I to help build that conversation with your readers. Alright, on to step #4: and that’s to optimize
the content you just wrote or on-page SEO. By now, you should have a pretty good piece
of content to work with. The first thing you can do is add internal
and external links in your post. And internal links will be ones that go from
this page to another page on your domain. They help share the link equity among pages
within your own website. So there are 3 types of internal links that
we should discuss. The first would be to add internal links from
the page that you’re working on right now. And this is simple. As you’re editing and refining your post,
link out to other relevant articles on your own website. The second is to add internal links to your
new post from your existing pages. And you can find relevant pages by doing a
google search for: and then put in a query
that represents your post. Since I don’t actually have a website about
pets, let’s say that I own the website Groom and Style, which is one of the top ranking
pages for our target keyword. And you can see that there are close to 300
results where the keywords pet and vacuum both appear on the page. So I’ll click on this one and since the
main topic seems to be on robot vacuums, I’ll do a find for the word “pet hair vacuum”
to locate a good part for the internal link. And it looks like I could add an internal
link from this post and anchor it here on “best pet hair vacuums.” The last internal linking strategy is to add
links to your products and services pages. And if you remember, our goal is to rank our
product and category pages. The thing with product, category and services
pages is that no one wants to link to them. But they do want to link to helpful content
like the blog post that you just created. Here’s an example for the highly competitive
term, “supplements.” If you look at the the search results, you’ll
see a mix on types of pages. Some are content based and others
are eCommerce category based. And if you look at the number of referring
domains for these pages, you can see that content based pages have significantly more
backlinks than the eCommerce pages. To top it off, the backlink profiles of eCommerce
category pages here with a lot of referring domains are mostly irrelevant spam links like
this one that were built on over 21,000 random subdomains. By using internal links from your blog, you
can slowly, but surely power your revenue generating pages by leaking link equity over to them. So for our example, we could add links to
our product pages on the different brand and model names as anchors. Next, add external links if you haven’t already. We studied 2 million random search queries
and found that pages linking to pages on DR70+ sites generally rank higher. Now, I wouldn’t force external links, but
don’t be afraid to link out to other websites where the content on that page
can help out your readers. Finally, look at Google’s auto suggest keywords
and see if there’s anything that you missed. Just go to Google and type in your keyword
and you’ll see some suggestions below. And we can see keywords like “hardwood,”
“on carpet,” and “in car” which would make great additions to our post. Next, I’ll run the search for my query and
then scroll to the bottom of the page. You can dig through these ones and see if
there are any related searches that could fit in your post. Now, you might be wondering if any of these
search queries have search volume. If I go back to the Keywords Explorer overview
page for our primary keyword target, then I can go to the “search suggestions” report
to uncover a lot more suggestions that Google doesn’t show. Plus you can see all of the vital keyword
metrics to make quick decisions. And look at this: the one about hardwood floors has a search
volume of 700 monthly searches, and then we’ll see other cool keywords on stick
vacuums and robot vacuums. After going through some of these and picking
and choosing the ones that would make a good fit, you should have covered your topic better
than your competition. So let’s zoom on over to step #5, and that’s
to create a breathtaking title and hit that publish button. Headline is everything. It’s the one thing that stands between your
visitors and your website. On social, the headline is usually the deciding
factor before someone clicks through. And in Google Search, it’s the main thing
that stands out. To find good headline ideas, try something like this: Search for your target keyword in Google and
look for commonalities within posts like numbers or adjectives that you think will enhance your headline. Another cool way is to see what viral sites
like Buzzfeed do. They spend a lot of time refining and testing
their headlines, so use their ideas as inspiration. Just Google and I’ll type
in, “pet vacuum.” And here are a few very clickable headlines. With these things in mind, I might make my title: “15 Best Vacuums for Pet Hair That Make Cleaning
a Breeze (2018 Buyer’s Guide).” Onto step #6: and that’s to get your page
speed under one second or fast enough that it won’t make someone angry. Getting your page speed under one second is tough. You would basically have to minimize third
party tracking scripts, have little to no media, have stellar hosting and be a technical wizard. Now, you don’t need to get your pages to load
in under one second, but you don’t want it to be so slow, that it deters people from
going to your page. Google officially stated that site speed will
be included in their ranking algorithm, and more recently, they said that mobile page
speed will be used for mobile search rankings. What’s even more important is that page
speed impacts revenue. Hubspot’s infographic on page speed shows
that if your site makes $100,000 per day, a 1 second improvement in page speed could
add an additional $7,000 per day in your pocket. And Google’s study shows that as page load
time goes from 1 to 3 seconds, the probability of bounce increases by 32%. Without getting too technical, here are a few ways
you can improve and test your page speed. First, go to Google’s page speed insights
and enter in the URL of your page. Again, since I haven’t published this post,
I’ll use this post from Consumer Reports. And if you scroll down a bit, you’ll see
a few recommendations to optimize this page for speed as well as instructions on how to do it. If you have any kind of image, javascript
or CSS suggestions, then you’ll likely see a download link at the bottom of the page. You can click here to download the optimized
files and then upload them to your server. If you’re a WordPress user, then you can use
caching plugins like W3 Total Cache and there’s also a great plugin called Short Pixel which
compresses your images when you upload them to your server. Once you’ve implemented your speed optimizations,
you can use a tool like Gtmetrix or Pingdom to test your page speed. Just paste in your address, choose the location
you wish to start your test from, and start the test. From here, you’ll get a grade, speed, as
well as more optimization tips. Now that your page is loading lightning fast,
we’re on to step #7 and that’s to promote the heck out of your content It goes without saying that you should promote
it to your blog subscribers, email list, social media followers, and any niche forums you’re a part of. The one I want to touch on for the purpose
of SEO is link building through email outreach. And this is what’s going to give you that
boost you need to rank #1 on Google. So I’ll quickly break down a common tactic
and give you a solid email outreach example. First you’ll need to find people who have linked
to your competitors. And this is really easy to do. I recommend going to the overview page in
Keywords Explorer for your primary keyword target and scroll down to the top 10 SERPs. Then from here, you can scan the backlinks
and referring domains column to see which pages have a good number of backlinks. Next, click on the backlinks number to open
up their backlink profile. From here, I would add some filters like the
“group similar links” or “one link per domain” filter since we don’t want to contact the
same website owner multiple times. Then I’ll set the link type to dofollow. From here, you can export the results, see
who would make a solid link prospect, and email each person with a benefit rich pitch. Rather than being like, “Hi, I noticed you
linked to this person, can you link to mine instead?” Try something helpful and speak in a more
natural language. Here’s an example: Hey [name],
I just saw your post on [this] and saw you mentioned the [vacuum cleaner model]. Did you hear that it got recalled? They were causing fires in people’s homes. Here’s a link to an article I published
covering the details and some other vacuums that were just released. It might be worth updating that part on the
recall or removing that part completely. Cheers,
Sam So let me break this down. First, I addressed them by name. Then I tell them why I’m contacting them
and the context of the rest of the email. Then I gave them a fact about something they
mentioned and something that’s actually interesting. Then I gave them a resource on it, so yes,
they are going to have to read part of my awesome post. Then, I suggested updating the part, and if
they update it, of course they’ll link to me. But I’m not being pushy at all by telling
them that they could also remove it, which they probably won’t want to do because it’ll
require reworking the content or cutting out a good chunk of text. Here are a few blunt outreach tips I’ll
leave you with. 1. Keep it short. 2. Talk to them like a human being. 3. Don’t be needy. 4. Have a really good reason to contact them. And the better your reason, the higher the
probability of getting the link. We have a pretty solid series on link building
and backlink analysis, so I highly recommend watching that series a bit later, because
we still two steps left. Alright, awesome! After going through the link building grind,
I’m gaining links, social shares, and getting all sorts of comments. And I’ve ranked on the front page of Google,
but I can’t seem to crack anything beyond position 7. So what’s next? Let’s pair steps 8 and 9 and that’s to
analyze your stats in Google Analytics and Google Search Console for underperforming content. After a few months have passed since I started
ranking on the first page for my target keyword, I would login to Google Analytics and go to
the all pages report and make sure the dates are set to the past few months to get a decent
sample size of data. Next, I would find that page. And since we don’t have data on this post,
let’s assume that it’s this one that we’re analyzing. Then I would quickly benchmark the time on
page against the website’s average. Now, the goal here would be to make sure that
the time on page is higher than the website’s average, which should tell us whether people
are engaged with the content or not. And it looks like the time on page is pretty
solid for this post. If you’re seeing lower than average metrics
here, then it may be worth looking at your post with a fresh set of eyes. Ask yourself questions like: are people leaving because I’m not serving
search intent? are they leaving because my content is objectively bad? Go back to your post, assess the situation,
and make some optimizations to reach your target goals. Next, go to the Search Analytics report in
Search Console. Here, I would make sure all of these checkboxes
are checked so we can see all of the data in the table. Then you can set a queries filter by clicking
here and then selecting “filter queries.” Here you can enter in a keyword, so I might
type in vacuum or hair to help filter down our results. But again, since we don’t have data on this,
I’ll just type in SEO audit, so you can see some examples. And you can see here, our SEO audit post has
an average ranking position of 1.7, which should result in about a 33% CTR, but we’re
well below the mark. If you find yourself in a similar situation,
try reworking the titles and meta descriptions or go back and reassess search intent. Now, if all things check out, yet you still
can’t rank higher, then chances are you’ll need more links. And there’s one other thing that you can
do, which brings us to our last and final step. Step 10 is to relaunch your content. There are very few topics that are truly evergreen. You and I live in a fast paced world with
arguably the fastest technological advancements humankind has ever seen! Now, how exciting is that? So rather than letting your content rot for
years and eventually lose your top rankings, you should update your content regularly. Here on the Ahrefs blog, we’ve seen significant
boosts in search traffic simply by updating our old content. For our vacuum cleaner post, I would definitely
want to update this in 2019, 2020, and so on. In this particular case, I would likely remove
any products that I reviewed that are no longer relevant today and add new ones. After you’re done updating the post, change
the publishing date to the current date and repromote your new guide. No one ever said that SEO is easy or that
it won’t take time. But when you do it with this 10 step process,
you can refine and scale this SEO strategy to kingdom come. And we have a lot of other helpful videos
that dig deeper into some of these specific strategies that we went through like keyword
research and link building, and content gaps, so I’ll leave links to those in the description. And make sure to subscribe for more actionable
SEO and marketing tutorials. We have a lot of good stuff coming in the pipeline. So keep grinding away, get results, and I’ll
see you in the next video.

82 thoughts on “SEO Tutorial: 10 Detailed Steps to Rank #1 in Google

  1. Marty McLeod Post author

    Thanks for the video! I look forward to logging in and checking some of these things out.

  2. Freddy Post author

    What a great video! I love Ahrefs like a box of candy.

  3. Ask YouTube Post author

    Please make a detail video on using ahref tool nicely…

  4. Amol Sarise Post author

    Amazing again !!! I love ahrefs tool and you too Sam.. such a wonderful guide.. thanks for sharing this kind of videos. Looking forward to see more videos to rank faster..

  5. All smart trick Post author

    Hello ahrefs. I love your all videos. And I want to know. About pbn backlink. How to get pbn backlink. And. How to create also
    Thanks in advance

  6. Andy Ellis Post author

    I have a question seeing as though it is mentioned. If you had an ecommerce site, would you make a wordpress blog on a subdomain so you could have a 'magazine's type design that wasn't sales looking in an effort to get more links from outreach or would you integrate the blog to the ecommerce site so the customer can better find products and you should have better conversion?? Which would you go for if all wad even and both templates looked nice…….. more links and maybe add some call to action snippets to articles after with a wordpress magazone blog or would you look to get better conversion from visitors by keeping the sales sites top menu and sidebar but potentially turn off those your outreachif to as it's more obviously sales driven????

  7. Ускорение Сайта Post author

    Great video! Awesome!
    When google will know about that gold in ahrefs – they’ll close all doors for ahrefs..))

  8. Robin Eyre Post author

    Another great video, Sam. Keep them coming.

  9. Vincent Ramas Post author

    Another outstanding set of really actionable and useful tips, Sam!

  10. Seba Ramirez Post author

    Hello Sam, you might use a better microphone , maybe a lavallier microphone. The audio seems to be an empty room, it is not confortable to hear.. Thanks..

  11. chirag artani Post author

    Hi sam, This is the only video which is covering everything of SEO.
    Keyword research, Killer Content Building, On Page seo, Off page seo and more extra secret tips. Really appreciate to your work and post. The hard thing is to create a video like this, showing to mark each steps and adding and placing arrows and lines that's super hard, it's taking 3-4 Hour to edit a single video. you are great as i'm saying always <3 !

    Thank You!

  12. xjensx123 Post author

    Great Content that make me wanna sign up for ahrefs right now. So youve done a great job 😀

  13. Jack Dom Post author

    perfect as always. sam you are awesome, cheers 🙂

  14. Richard Ospina Post author

    Could you please tell me if I can do the research of a YouTube channel

  15. Kai Kai Post author

    What's the best way for SEO to embed YouTube videos in an HTML page? in an Iframe? or there is a better way? My Youtube Video already have a good ranking.

  16. ben turner Post author

    Love your work Sam. Great video as usual.

    Would love to get a whole video on optimizing for page speed (unless ive missed one)!
    Thanks agian, look forward to the next vids 🙂

  17. pradeep kumar Post author

    i love your tool but too costly do you have any promo code?

  18. Сашкостан Post author

    I would argue with the main point that everything is discussed here seo-specialist has to do by himself. Write text, do a research and so on. There are many outsource power to delegate all this stuff to wide the website and company.

  19. hellocourage Post author

    it's really good stuff and easy to follow. If the keyword has high volume, but the CPC is very low (say, $0.40-$0.50), does this really matter? What's the best way to even know if the main service is in demand?

  20. Osher Ezra Post author

    Keep it up great tutorial and content all the way cheers 🙂

  21. Mohammed Jilali Post author

    Now I got a new keyword strategy, Thanks MAN.

  22. Jimmi Lo Post author

    Awesome video as always! giving out a lot of great tips! Respect!

  23. Fadia TV Post author

    I like the video, but I prefer and hope to give subtittle Indonesian I'll understand. because I Indonesian people are not good at english. Thank you

  24. John Pratt Post author

    Question. If the clicks are abnormally low compared to search volume, couldn't that mean no one is currently answering their questions? If you then write a blog that answers their question, all that search volume would click on your result on the SERP. Yes?

  25. fabianvon Post author

    Great Information and so easy to understand, thank you, and well done

  26. NitroSperg Post author

    Great vid Sam, thanks for the tips. Just one question, what happened to that tan line?
    Much love :^)

  27. Stuart Crawford Post author

    Thanks for this great tutorial…Stuart @

  28. Muhammad Umer Farooq Post author

    please Make a detail video like this how we do email out reach in right way and how we find a relevant audience

  29. Ranking Factory Post author

    Nice. Thanks for the info. I will take a look and give it a try. Thanks.

  30. Muhammad Umer Farooq Post author

    Hi Sam One question you said that link to 70+ DA ok thats great but what about rel ??? Is this follow or nofollow ??? Kindly tell please
    For example best gaming mouse is my main keyword should i link to PcGamer or tom’s guide which is already ranked in top spot for that keyword and if yes then kindly tell what would be the rel to these sites follow or nofollow

  31. CamiCol dotaciones S.A.S Post author

    The search volumen for the topic "workwear" traslated in Spanich (Colombia) is too small that i cant do so much with this video ¿How can i solver ir? for my page

  32. xiong channel Post author

    good, but no one shows, just explain explain explain

  33. videomarket Post author

    impressive, really is what I was looking for, you explain extraordinary. unfortunately it is only in English, I must use a translator, hopefully have the option in Spanish. I'm from chile. regards

  34. Beautiful no1 Post author

    SAM IS AWESOME ….great explaining skills ….thanks for video……very helpful tool
     but this amazing ahrefs tool is very costly

  35. Vishal Rathour Post author

    Very Amazing Video Sir, I have a Request for you,, Could You Please share What tool you are using for Video Editing?

  36. Taha Mirza Post author

    Hi Sam,
    Before i watch this video tutorial, i would like to know whether is this SEO tutorial specially made for beginners ? and is this tutorial a guide made step by step? if not, then can you guide me like what things i have to learn to do SEO on websites the legal way to enhance the ranking of those websites.

  37. kishor Kishu Post author

    Hi sir
    How to keyword research for government job site
    Ex: BSNL recruitment

  38. Commit Post author

    Please do an advanced SEO tutorial on link sculpting, canonical issues and doorway pages

  39. Autoclave Depot Post author

    How does the Reddit not know that you are up voting your own content?

    Cant they see you IP Address?

  40. Frank Underwood Post author

    Whuts up? U guys are spot on !!!! I would also like to hear from you how to rank youtube videos higher on google (in case you that is different from ranking normal websites on google). Greetings !

  41. Sahil Kukreja Post author

    tell us something if we dont use ahrefs tool, now how can we rank our website ?

  42. Becky Knight Post author

    Wow! You must be a teacher! Awesome information for this teacher! Your tutorial was very helpful. I listened and took notes like I was sitting in a class. You have made the most detailed sense of all videos I have watched (and I've searched through many). I truly appreciated your opening statement that this was NOT going to be a waste of time with personal tips but actual INFORMATION. I am definitely going to follow you, Sam. Thanks again!

  43. Anupam Sethi Post author

    What a nice explanation!
    Thanks for this….

    Also tell My question
    A blogpost of ranks at #1 for head and 100 other related long tail keywords.
    We choose 1 long tail keyword out of those 100 and publish article on

    How will be successful at ranking 1-10 SERPs whereas also ranking on the same long tail keyword #1.

  44. Arun Kumar Post author

    sir i have travel blog with very nice posts and i want to do SEO for my blog and you can check my blog and i am expecting some suggestion from you pls go through my URL

  45. Solange Torres Post author

    Amazing video Tutorial!
    Practical, with a simple message, easier to understand; special for beginners "like me".
    Thank you!

  46. Siavash Habibi Post author

    Are there any cheaper options than ahrefs? at least for some testing?

  47. florent petitfrere Post author

    This is going to be my very first comment on youtube: Dude it's by far one of the best SEO video I've seen. Many thanks for bringing such a thorough content. I'm currently using your trial version and I'll gladly upgrade later on. Cheers

  48. Alan walker Fan Post author

    Your all videos is awesome and knowledgeable

  49. Navdeep Soni Post author

    What should be the acceptable CTR? does the acceptable CTR varies with topic to topic?


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