Why You Should Stop Writing Blog Comments

I'm sure 80% of people do Blog Comments just to get backlinks. That's why the quality is not sufficient response to the Blog Comments. Someone just said "Thanks .. blah .. blah" or "Nice post ... blah .. blah"
And whether we should stop Blog Comments? Probably not. Because the more productive it should write a response to the context of quality and provide solutions. Let Blog Comments .....

Conversing begins with replying

Some people take advantage of clicking the black reply button. This is seen whenever someone adds a new blog comments and enables you to have a nested back-and-forth conversation with as many people who choose to hit reply.

When Brandon Yanofsky replied to Extreme John, he extended John’s comment into a discussion. Once John chooses to reply, the discussion turns full circle into a conversation. This, however, rarely occurs.

Most people don’t hit reply. Most merely add new comments — and while there is nothing wrong with that, there is a disconnect when the comment does not evoke a question or inspiration for someone to reply.

Replying to someone is not indicative of a conversation but it’s a start.

What DoFollow and KeywordLuv have to do with it

DoFollow existed on this blog since 2009. Every time you wrote a blog comments with a link, search engine robots were informed and followed the link to discover where it went. KeywordLuv was also implemented to enable you to change the format of your name to contextually link to your website.

Robots recognized this blog as the originator of each DoFollow comment link and credited your site with leaving a backlink. While this reciprocal relationship improved both of our sites’ search engine result page ranks, it also told internet marketers that this blog was an easy target.

The KeywordLuv plugin is excellent for contextual linking, Nile Flores explains, but few take advantage of it. Why not?

It was tiring checking every comment over the past two years to ensure freedom from marketing-speak. You have no idea how many comments this blog receives in the moderation queue and how much time is spent marking them as spam. It was aggravating taking the time to approve a comment, only to never see that person comment again — or, more likely, comment with a different name or a different linked website to promote a different product and gain higher search engine rank.

Internet marketers and other so-called spammers took advantage of this blog over the past two years to promote themselves and hardly cared about the blog comments they wrote. Their comments were placeholders for robots to click their DoFollow links. How sad.

Complete Detail

No comments: