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WordPress SEO 101 PLR eBook Lead Magnet Kit

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  • WordPress SEO 101 PLR eBook With 3067 Words With Private Label Rights
  • Lead Magnet Done For You HTML Squeeze Page With Private Label Rights
  • 7 High Quality Done For You Ready To Use Autoresponder Follow up Emails With Private Label Rights
Use The WordPress SEO 101 PLR eBook, Squeeze Page And Ready To Use Autoresponder Follow Up Emails To Build Your Email Subscriber List Faster And Easier.
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WordPress SEO 101 PLR eBook


WordPress SEO 101 Table of Contents

Introduction…………………………………………………….…….. 4

Basics of SEO…………………………………………………….….. 5

Basic Setup…………………………………………………….……. .8

Choosing a SEO Plugin……………………………………………. 10

Google Webmaster Tools……………………………….…………. 12

Google Analytics……………………………………………….…… 13

Page Speed…………………………………………………………. 14

Crosslink Posts…………………………………………………….. 15

Social Signals & Backlinks……………………….……………….. 16

Conclusion………………………………………………………….. 17

Resources…………………………………………….…………….. 18

Here Is A Sample Of The Content You Will Find Inside The WordPress SEO 101 PLR eBook Lead Magnet:


WordPress is not just a blogging platform these days. It’s a complete Content Management System (CMS) that will allow users to build pretty much any type of website imaginable using various plugins and themes.

One of the big problems with WordPress, however, is its serious lack of native SEO. It has only basic SEO functionality, and the rest must be taken care of manually.

There are myriad plugins available for WordPress SEO, but none of them will handle 100% of the optimization for your site. They also work differently and have different functions, so choosing the right one can be tricky.

In this guide, you’re going to learn about the basics of setting up your WordPress for optimal search engine optimization, and how you can make sure your blog or site is set up with the basic foundation of proper SEO. We’ll take a look at popular plugins, methods you can use to optimize your site, tools you can use, and more.

So let’s begin.

Basics of SEO

Before you begin working on SEO for your WordPress website, it’s important to understand basic SEO principles as they apply to all websites and that should apply for many years to come.

Remember that SEO does evolve and change over time. It used to be that simply stuffing your keyword over and over on a page (sometimes in text the same color as the background so visitors would not see it) could help you rank on the first page of pretty much any search engine.

But search engine algorithms have gotten much smarter and much more complex. And this will continue to happen as time goes on. You need to prepare for that and keep evolving with the search engines.

As of this writing, there are some basic SEO principles you can use to help your rankings:

1. Keyword Research – Keyword research will always be important, even as search engines evolve into using semantics. Sure, you might rank for “top golf tips” if you pick the keyword “best golf tips” because they are semantically similar, but you still need to know what topics are most commonly searched for to be sure you’re creating the content that could help you rank for those searches.

2. Title Tags – The title of your page will probably always hold significant weight. Obviously, people are going to title their page based on their page’s content, so search engines will look at that as one of the most important factors when figuring out what a page is about.

3. Headings – Heading tags (such as H1, H2, etc.) are important because they are like your title. Most people use heading tags to enclose the title that is presented at the top of the page, like the name of the article.

4. Page Text – The text on your page should contain your main keyword phrase once or twice, but do NOT try to achieve some specific keyword density. Just write naturally. Semantics will take care of the rest.

5. Backlinks – You’ve probably read about how important it is to get backlinks already, but did you know you need to be very careful about how many you get, where they come from, the text that is used to link to your page, and a lot of other factors? We’ll take a look at backlinks in another section, but yes, getting links to your site (and your individual pages/posts) is very important.

6. Social Signals – Social signals, such as likes, shares, pins, tweets, etc., are another linking factor. While those links may not actually count as far as backlink juice (because most social network links are nofollow or cannot be seen by search engines because of user privacy) many of them ARE counted for SEO purposes.

7. Content Length – The length of your content now matters more than ever. Google believes longer content is more in-depth and will be more authoritative and useful to readers, so longer copy is key. The days of 250-300 words articles are long gone. These days, 750-1000 words is preferable, and anything longer is a bonus.

8. Load Speed – The speed at which your page loads is extremely important. If your page takes too long to load, it WILL affect your SEO rankings. Make sure your images are optimized and your hosting company is fast.

9. Outbound Links – Backlinks used to be the big factor in rankings. These days, they’re important, but not the biggest ranking factor. But though a lot of people realize having links TO their site is important, few seem to know that linking OUT to other authority sites can boost your own rankings. It’s a good idea to cite sources for your content with a link or recommend other good content that gives a different perspective than your own. Going overboard will harm your ranking, but a few links sprinkled into your articles to sites with good authority will help.

10. Mobile Friendly – Your site should be optimized for mobile browsers, either resizing dynamically or redirecting mobile users to a different version of the site. For WordPress sites, this means choosing a mobile-friendly theme.

11. Trust – Trust is a crucial factor. It’s a measurement of how much Google thinks your site is trustworthy, and includes a number of different factors including domain age, length of time before the domain expires, linking to trusted authority sites, having a proper privacy policy, terms and conditions, etc., bounce rate, and other factors.

This is not, by any means, and exhaustive list of ranking factors. It would take a full-length book to describe all of them. But it’s a good, solid foundation on which to build your SEO plan.

Basic Setup

The first thing you need to do for WordPress SEO is to be sure you’ve completed the basic, essential setup for your WordPress site.


First, you need to decide whether you’d like your site to be found at:


Either one is fine for SEO purposes, so it’s up to you which you use. If you have an aged domain you might want to check MozTrust for your domain to see if one version has more trust than the other, you’ll obviously want to use that one.

To change your URL, simply visit Settings > General. Your WordPress URL and your Site URL will probably be the same unless you installed WordPress in a subdirectory. The default does not have the www included. You can leave it if that’s how you want it to be, but you can add the www if you prefer that or if the www versions has more MozTrust.

Once you do this, you’ll want to visit Google Webmaster Tools to make sure they use the right version.

Under Webmaster Tools, visit Settings > Preferred domain. There you can set it to display URLs with or without the www.


One of the most important basic setup steps you can take for SEO for your WordPress blog is to change the permalink structure found under Settings > Permalinks.

The default structure is ?p=postid which is terrible for SEO purposes. It doesn’t allow the use of keywords in the URL and doesn’t offer any useful information to search engines.

To change you structure, select either “Post name” or “Custom structure”. If you choose post name, your URLs will look like this:

You can also use a custom structure such as %category%/%postname%.

This would make your URLs look like this:

Either one is fine for SEO purposes, but using the category/title provides a good “Silo structure”, which basically means it helps the authority of your pages because everything is organized into specific categories instead of being lumped in together.

Free WordPress Tutorials For Beginners:

You will also be getting a professionally designed high converting squeeze page that you can use to build your email subscriber list!

Here Is A Screenshot Of The HTML Squeeze Page That Will Be Included With Your PLR eBook Purchase Today:


WordPress SEO 101 PLR Squeeze Page


As an Added Bonus You will also be getting 7 done for you PLR follow up emails that you can add into your Autoresponder so you can start sending to your new email subscribers immediately after they join your email list!

Here are the email subject lines to the 7 email follow-ups you will be getting in this eBook PLR product.

  1. Subject: WordPress SEO Special
  2. Subject: Get More Social Shares!
  3. Subject: The Third Leg Of The Stool
  4. Subject: Standing Out – In A Crowded Internet
  5. Subject: A Lesson In Human Behavior
  6. Subject: How To Keep Web-Surfers On Your Site
  7. Subject: Last Chance Or Is It?

Here is an example of one of the emails you will be getting

Subject: Last Chance Or Is It?

Hi {Name},

You have worked hard to get people to
come to your web page, and you know
that if they decide to bounce out of your
website by clicking the back button that it
negatively effects your SEO rankings.

It also sucks, when they bounce out,
because you know that if they gave your
website a chance, you could show them
some really cool stuff!

For these two reasons alone you shouldn’t
just roll-over, give up, and except people
bouncing out of your website!

Especially when it’s so easy to stop web
surfers and force them to give you one
more chance!

If you don’t understand what I’m eluding
to then let me simply say, “Exit Pop-Up”.

These are pop-ups that are triggered by
web surfers hitting the back button, or
the “X” to close.

Used correctly they draw attention to one
last irresistible offer or tidbit that keeps
the web surfer on your website.
You have undoubtedly run into one of
these exit pop-ups, while surfing online

Depending on what the pop-up said, it may
have been the only thing that kept you on the
website long enough, for the site’s publisher
to get his or her point across.

If you have tried to implement an exit pop-up
on your own website in the past – you may
have discovered how incredibly unreliable
they can be in certain browsers and on certain
devices and how difficult they are to code.

Now there is an easy solution to all of those
past hurdles…

Catcha Monkey:


Visit the link above to learn how and why
exit pop-ups might aid your online publishing



PS – Get a second chance with
Catch A Monkey:



WordPress SEO 101 PLR eBook

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