Successful bloggers can make their values, points of view, and views clear and share what they’ve learned from life by writing about it in different niches. Their posts are meant to start a conversation.
It doesn’t matter if you’re writing to educate, entertain, persuade, or stir up trouble; the most important thing is to know who you’re writing for and why. By making your message clear and organizing your post logically, you can ensure that you talk about your topic in a way that keeps people interested from the start to the end.
What is your main goal:
- Who do you want to reach?
- What is the main idea or message?
- What knowledge is very important?
- How can it be put together and said most clearly?
- from broad to narrow;
- from particular to broad;
- one step at a time;
- from most significant to least significant.
Putting together your post
An outline with five paragraphs, each focusing on a different part of the theme or topic and related in a way that makes sense, can work well. Discussing a subtopic, you can use three or four supporting or explaining points in each paragraph.
Set a clear order and put keywords in the text that make sense in headings, subheadings, and places in the text. Pay attention to the “F” form of the eye-tracking pattern.
It has been found that clear and simple language is better than complicated language. Use as few words and lines as possible to say what you need. Connect your study to what you’re writing in your post by including relevant links that fit with the flow of the writing.
Ensure you use the right anchor text when linking to directly related sources on trustworthy websites. You’re giving your readers more useful information, and it also helps with search engine rankings.
How to Make a Good Title?
Titles that are full of keywords are what get people to read your post.
The second most important on-page SEO factor is writing good, keyword-rich titles that interest people and bring them to your posts.
Key places where your blog post names will show up are in browsers, search results, and other websites. When writing focused titles, it’s best to use strong present-tense verbs and an active voice.
Think about your title and the keywords you use before writing it. Above all, make sure your names are short and clear.
Please don’t pick a final title for your draft until you’re ready to share it. Instead, please give it a working title.
How to Write a Good Beginning?
In the first line of your post, you can “hook” people into reading the rest. Do not wait to make your main point.
Start with an interesting sentence. In the first line, you should set the scene and give background information for what follows.
Craft your second-to-last line so that the change from the lead to the body is smooth. In the last line of your introduction, you should state your thesis or take a stand on the topic.
Filling in the Blanks
Researchers have found that readers understand the content and determine how different points fit together by creating hierarchical frameworks in their thoughts.
People get lost when ideas change without warning. Engaging writing, on the other hand, flows by presenting new ideas and keeping readers interested.
Help your readers see the bigger picture by using words and phrases that move from one idea or line to the next or from one paragraph to the next.
Making it Personal
The link between you and your readers is a clear, strong writer’s style. Use your style and attitude to show through in the way you write.
When people post on social media, friendly posts and talk about personal situations get the most comments and shares.
Be sure of what you’re writing about and be sure of it. Use specific examples and an active voice; operate your way to tell people what you think. But remember that you need to keep things short because studies show that people who read blogs skim-read.
Adding some spice
Nothing turns people off more than seeing a text that doesn’t go anywhere. When you have big blocks of text with no layout and white space, your readers won’t be able to rest their eyes or think about what you’re saying.
It’s also good to use short paragraphs with room between them and lists with headings, bullet points, and quotes. Use underlines and bold to draw attention to something, but don’t do it too much.
Don’t use bright fonts or a lot of different font styles; they will tire your readers’ eyes.
Images and tables break up the text and make posts more interesting. They also help with SEO. On my Resources page, I list 70 more free picture sources you can use on your blog.
Here are seven of them. Before you upload an image, make sure it is the right size for the area in which you want to use it. Make the most of image search by making your pictures better.
Ending it up
People who read the worst blog posts don’t know the point.
The best blog posts make people want to interact with and do something about the material.
In your end, you should stress how important your thesis statement is and leave readers with a strong impression. You should wrap up the topic in your last line and start a conversation.
As the beginning of your paper tells the reader what the thesis is, the end of your article can restate the important points. In the end, most people use a short restatement of their idea, followed by a call to action and a request to ask questions.
Your hard work could be thrown out if your draft has language, grammar, punctuation, or typographical mistakes. Carefully proofreading it is a must.
Bloggers can fix little errors that would otherwise bother readers by using writer’s tools, reading aloud, having someone else read their work, reading sentences backward, and using other proofreading methods.
Now you’re ready to put out there!