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How to Get Natural In-Content and Editorial Links

An editorial link is a one-way link placed within the body of a content that is given naturally by other websites to specify a resource. Basically, it’s a form of citation on the web, which generally indicates that the destination of the link is the original source of the procured data, idea, concept or statement.

In link building, I personally believe that these types of links – editorial or one-way in-content links – are the most powerful and the ones that really carry weight in signaling search engines that a certain content is offering so much value and they should return this piece on their results for people to see.

Whether the citation is a positive or negative evaluation of the source, it still offers a huge amount of weight in terms of linking, given that the anchor text of the editorial link depends on the discretion of the linker.

The real nature of web popularity was initially based on this linking system, and it still does. Perhaps that’s why search engines keep on devaluing other artificial link acquisition methods (such as article submissions, forums, low quality directories, paid links, web 2.0 properties, reciprocal linking and soon paid press releases) for sites, webmasters and search marketers to genuinely obtain links that they truly deserve – voluntary given in-content links!

I have been always stressing this to most who have sought for my advice that the most efficient way to get your site known over the web is through trust. And getting natural editorial links can simply emphasize trust between the relationship of the linker and the destination page of the link. An upright looking link profile that is focused on garnering special mentions from other trusted sites can certainly denote a strong brand and can easily achieve higher search rankings, that is for sure.

Two Types of Editorial In-content Links

  • Link was voluntary given by the linker as he/she found the content link-worthy.
  • Link was requested by the content producer through manipulative interaction or via email.

Both types are attainable in which you’ll just need two things – a compelling content and a solid SEO strategy to making it visible to appropriate targets.

Attraction V.S. Proposition

The only difference between the two is the approach, wherein the first one attracts people to link to it, while the second one requires you to present a good proposition, which is the value of the content, in order to obtain the link.

Eventually, you’ll be needing both, since when people are naturally linking to your content without the need of asking them to will make it much easier for you to request for links, as you have slightly proven that your content is worth linking to.

On the other hand, sending requests to people to link to your content and getting them approved will increase the chances of getting your content out in the open and be publicly noticed through your linkers’ networks and in due course may mean more natural incoming links as it goes viral.

4 Reasons Why Would People Link To Your Content

  • They found it very useful or extremely interesting that they want to be the first one on their circle to spread and share the content.
  • They were mentioned on the content and are proud to boast it over the World Wide Web.
  • They are professionally or personally attached with the content’s creator or the creator had personally requested for them to link or share the content.
  • The linker will benefit from linking to the content (incentives such as payments, perhaps an ego boost if it offers a badge or an embeddable tool like Vimeo).

Editorial links

Ingredients to a Successful In-content Editorial Link Acquisition Campaign

That heading was too long, it should have been just “elements of a powerful link bait” or something. Anyway, great content seems to be not enough these days to define it as a linkable one. There are a lot of aspects that touch the finish product in making it a linkable material (link bait), but the value proposition when requesting for a link or in psychologically manipulating your audience is one of the smartest way to deliberately diminish all the monotonous work.

So what is the value you are offering to your market besides the remarkableness of the content itself? Think about it, and then use it to your advantage. Below are some of the elements that make a successful linkable content:

  • Well-researched and eloquently written content (coherence, grammar, personality, etc…)
  • Clean and clever design (webpage design, images or infographs)
  • Socially enticing (user activity such as enabled user comments or reviews, visible social media share buttons, etc…)
  • Contact list (for link request outreach)
  • Strong headline for the content
  • Usefulness of the content (informational, constructive or nifty tools)
  • Uniqueness of the content (that’s where research will come in)
  • Unexpected hook (an element of surprise within the content such as top secret tricks or statistics)
  • Branding and Marketing (which I will explain further below)

Content that Attract Natural Links

  • Educational
  • First of its kind
  • Entertaining
  • Controversial
  • Extremely useful
  • Non-paid/free
  • Influential people or industry leaders are linking to it or have shared it socially
  • Emotionally captivating
  • Comprehensive or sticky content

12 Ways to Increase the Chances of Getting Editorial Links

1. Extract and reverse engineer links from your competitors’ similar content.

Knowing linking opportunities from your content’s SERP competitors is perhaps the best first move in building your list of link prospects before launching your link bait. Lurking through your competitions’ page and link profile is very advantageous, given that it will give your bait the edge in overcoming the competition in terms of the content’s comprehensiveness and timeliness, which can make your link request outreach almost effortless.

It’s imperative to determine the weaknesses of your competitions’ pages and to use them to your content’s advantage by simply offering what is not present on their content. With that being said, you will have higher response rate when requesting for in-content mentions on pages/sites that have a history of linking to a similar subject of content.

How to find the best pages linking to your competition:

  • Search for your content’s headline or the major keywords that your content is targeting through Google search.
  • List the top 20 pages that Google will return as results for each keyword that you have queried on an excel sheet (ex. “how to create a link bait”, “how to link bait”, “what is link baiting”, etc…). It’s best to mark the competing pages that have high amount of incoming links as high priority.
  • Use Yahoo Site Explorer to track pages externally linking to your competitors. List them all on a separate tab of your spreadsheet and include details such as:

o   Pagerank of the linking page
o   Date it was published
o   If the competitor’s link was placed on the body of the content (if it’s editorial)
o   If the page’s content is editable when requested
o   Contact details (specifically the email address) of the webmaster.

  • Organize your list of link prospects by segregating the pages that should be prioritized when you start with the contacting process. These pages could be the ones that are editable, have high Pagerank, and have a section that’s absolutely relevant to your upcoming content.

In sending the requests:

  • Create an email template that can be easily personalized, as you have to include the name of the webmaster that you are contacting and a bit of information on why you are specifically aiming to acquire a link from their site.
  • State why your new content is worth the link (maybe because it’s more comprehensive than what they have previously mentioned or recommended – which is your competitor – or because it contains more up-to-date information compared to your competitors’ content), but do not compare your content to theirs directly.
  • Try to ask if they can add a link directing to your content – not replace the already existing link for your competitor – if it’s possible. But if you feel that it’s not, just ask if they’ll be interested to see your material and maybe they can refer to it for future reference.
  • Give them the option to choose or suggest, especially when it comes to the anchor text that will be used for linking.

2. Externally hosted support content

Promoting your content by referring back to it as a resource on your externally hosted content such as guest blog posts, free report or PDFs can also improve the visibility of your link bait. Setting up this plot on a strict schedule can extremely amplify its chances of going viral, and that’s where content strategy comes into play.

Say before launching your link bait (could be anything – an independent landing page, a blog post or your site’s homepage), you can as well prepare 3-5 or more support pages (I recommend high quality guest blog posts) that will include an in-content link to your link bait as its prime resource and to be submitted to other authority websites/blogs in your niche. These external contents are capable of capturing attention as the message flows on each host’s network and in due course, hopefully, generate more natural links  to your mother content.

3. Engage with relevant bloggers who curate posts (round up posts).

Curation or rounding up blog posts across a certain industry has clearly redefined the reading experience of bloggers and information seekers around the web. This web marketing approach is able to generate not just interest to readers but also helps in building site-to-site relationships, which often increases the subscriptions on the recommended sites.

Communicating with bloggers who routinely do curated posts is a great way to increase exposure to your content, especially if you can manage to have them link to your content. Getting a link from them benefits your site in many ways, given that most of these blogs have their own community of followers, wherein you can possibly expand the reach of your content for more natural linking opportunities.

Simple ways on how to build relationships with curators:

  • Follow their blog consistently
  • Let them know that you are learning from what they are sharing from their round up posts
  • Leave sensible comments on their posts
  • Interact through social networking sites
  • Send personal emails on how much you have enjoyed their work

How to find curators in your niche:

You can use several refined search queries via Google search when seeking for blogs that do blog post round ups such as:

  • “your keywords round up”
  • “your keywords round up post”
  • “your keywords weekly round up”
  • “your keywords mash up post”

If you are in a very remote industry that has no courageous bloggers who’re brave enough to link out to quality content on their niche, then perhaps you can use curation to your advantage by being the first one to do it in your sphere.

Luckily, there are many bloggers in our industry – online media – who religiously offer this kind of content to their followers. Here are some of those that I’ve personally found great when it comes to curating posts:

4. StumbleUpon Ads

StumbleUpon has 8 million active users, and counting, and probably hundreds of thousands that are genuinely into your niche. Having your content in front of their highly intellectual and tech savvy users can definitely intensify the chances of getting editorial links, given that users from this channel are out for entertainment and education.

It is easier to garner in-content mentions if your content is matching their users’ needs, so why not try using StumbleUpon’s ads to leverage linking opportunities for your content.

5. Participate and leave compelling comments on highly anticipated blog posts.

If you are in a social media-rich industry, then this method does apply. There are always highly anticipated blog posts being born every week. And exposing yourself by genuinely participating on comment threads can positively help your site as well as your link bait to be noticed by big players in your industry.

The main objective of leaving insightful comments on these types of blog posts is to mainly generate interest through intellectual interaction and intelligent contributions in order to manipulate other readers into checking out your own site (they’ll typically click on the name of the commentator that usually links to the commentator’s site).

6. Content marketing through CommentLuv

CommentLuv has been a very useful plugin to web marketers, bloggers, link builders and readers, since it supports the community by enabling web content creators to easily promote their recent blog entries on other blogs that use this tool. However, there’s more to this WordPress plugin that many are unaware of.

It has a paid version that allows users to promote any page on their site (even if it’s not a blog) with their preferred anchor text by setting that page/post as a default link. Paid users can choose on any of the default link they desire to display when commenting on CommentLuv enabled blogs just by clicking the “arrow down” button placed on the rightmost part of the “recent blog entry link”.

Having a strong headline for your linkable content can certainly grab a hold of readers or other commentators’ attention, which of course, may lead to a click, and sequentially or possibly, more natural links.

7. Social sharing and voting through personal network

This can be the easiest one on this list of tactics, but the most delicate I presume. Requesting for links or for your content to be shared on various social media sites from those that you already have a relationship with, professionally or personally (colleague, relatives, friends, business networks, etc…) is definite to have high success rate and it’s very self-explanatory why.

But sure enough, abusing them for your own benefit is bad for business and personal life. Keep it in the low key and only resort to this method when it’s really necessary.

It’s also best to build relationships on social voting sites by authentically participating and socializing (that’s why it’s called “social”) or encourage your personal network to join the social voting sites that you are active in (like Digg, Reddit, SERPd, etc…), to augment votes to your entries when you are in dire need of it. And of course, this system has to work on a two-way process, in which you also have to voluntarily vote for your networks’ submitted entries.

Having your content very visible to social voting sites can extremely boost its linkability, as it is capable of reaching thousands of people who are interested with your site’s subject matter, and that is why investing your time to build a solid reputation on these sites is undoubtedly worthy it.

8. Promote through related forum threads and questions posted on Q&A sites

A content that gives solutions to frequently asked questions can fortify its relevance and linkability, especially if your content is providing more than just the practical solution and contains extensive guides on how to actually solve the problem.

Links built through these processes are capable of acquiring natural links, seeing as the contribution you have given, which links back to your content as its more detailed resource, are most likely be sought out by future searchers. Those who would benefit from the information you’ve given have high chances of sharing your content, bookmarking it or linking back to it.

In finding forum threads, it’s best to seek through high traffic forums within your niche or by specifically searching them via Google search (ex. “link bait reply to thread”, “inurl: forum link bait”).  Whereas to questions posted on Q&A sites such as Quora and Yahoo Answers, you can just do a manual search on those sites, as those questions are able to be categorized through their search features.

You can also setup Google Alerts when seeking for relevant pages where you can offer your content as a resource, as this free service from Google can also notify you with everything on the web that’s related to your targeted search phrases, which can include questions posted on Q&A sites and forum threads.

9. Offer incentives

There are many forms of incentives when it comes to developing a natural looking link building strategy to your site such as:

  • Sending requests for paid reviews.
  • Providing free samples of your products, free access to tools or free consultations for reviews.
  • Offering an embeddable badge for prestigious titles (top ranking blogs, influential bloggers, professional certification, etc…) – or what Ross calls “ego baiting” on his previous post about link building model.
  • Linking out on different occasions to those who’ll participate on your experiments, case studies or for simply linking to your site (which I personally do).
  • Prizes and freebies when launching contests.
  • Offer content or submit a guest blog entry. Yes, it’s a form of incentive, since they’ll be benefiting from it in some ways.

10. Interview or be interviewed

Interviewing experts or influential people in your industry seems to have its own natural charm in enchanting people to link to it, since more often than not, contents per se are consisted of highly trusted and very credible statements. Plus, notifying the expert(s) you have interviewed that the content is already live will, most of the time, link to it and share it through their own network, which signifies more exposure for your website.

Getting yourself, your client or an expert in your company interviewed also gives the same amount of leverage for linking opportunities, given that it’s an indication of authority, where in succession attracts links, traffic, leads, revenue, and who knows what’s next – but for sure it opens a huge door for opportunities.

The best part of being interviewed online is that it allows you to indirectly boost your site’s brand and of course, you have a slight control of the links that will be used in the content. Finding an opportunity to be interviewed is not that easy, but not that hard as well. You just have to find bloggers that will be interested to make one for you and/or to let them know that you or your clients are open to this idea.

2 ways to get an opportunity to be interviewed

  • Search for bloggers that have history of making interviews within your site’s niche or search for your competitors’ that have been interviewed in the past through Google search. Engage with the blogger and try to ask if they’ll be interested to do an interview with you or your client.
  • Designate a page in your website for this, wherein you can implicitly invite people to do or schedule an interview with you, they usually call this the “Press Room” or “Media Center” page.

11. Contact editors or writers from known online and local publications

News and feature writers love to include sources on their works, as it strengthens the credibility of their stories. Finding where to get those linking opportunities is actually easy if you have the right value in play.

Although this method requires a lot of research and precision, its returns are sure to be scalable, given that a successful approach can lead to a good viral effect for the content as well as a strong indication of content viability in requesting for links to your other prospects.

In finding and choosing news sites or online magazines, it’s important that you assure that they are providing content that’s related to your site’s industry and to gather all necessary information before the approach. The usual information that you’ll need:

  • Name and contact details of writers who specialize on writing about your field (tech, automotive, banking, etc…). You can keep these information stored in an excel sheet.
  • Contact information of the site’s editor, which is commonly visible on posted articles.
  • If your target subject/scoop had already been published on the site.

Finding online publications and writers:

  • Through Google search, input: “your keywords news”, “your keywords news site”, “your keywords + your city news site”, “your keywords web magazine” and the list of search queries goes on.
  • Make a list of all the sites that will show up on the top 20 of search results.
  • Scan the sites you have found and list all the writers that write about your field in particular. Include their contact details (twitter accounts, email address, mailing address, phone numbers and personal blogs if they have) on your list. These information are usually accessible on the site’s about or contact page and they, most of the time, allow user feedbacks, suggestions or comments via email.

The approach:

  • It’s best to prepare the abovementioned information before publishing your content.
  • Contact writers or editors from your list of online publications and pitch them your story or you can simply ask if they’ll be interested to write about your scoop. Personalized messages have higher success rates, doing your research beforehand is critical.
  • Offer credible sources, which of course will include yours, and indirectly state why the story is worth exploring.
  • Present yourself, your client or any expert in your company to be interviewed if more data, facts or statistics are needed.
  • Lastly is to let them know how they can contact you.

12. Link out from the bait itself

Cite sources or link out to blogs that are generous with outbound linking. That’s a direct assault in capturing the attention of well-known people in your industry, and you have higher chances of getting a link from them or getting your content shared on social networking sites.

Rules of Engagement

  • The content has to offer something of high value in order to make it worth linking to.
  • Implementing some the aforementioned methods will increase your linkable content or link bait’s exposure as it gets more visible through social media noise and trusted websites vouching for the content, which can eventually lead to more incoming natural links.
  • Generally, there are two shortcuts to implementing this campaign smoothly – be an authority in your field or be creative enough to innovate and be link worthy.

So why spend so much for links when all it takes is a value proposition that’s focused on producing and offering highly linkable content to serve as your campaign’s foundation and a solid plan for those materials to naturally acquire editorial links – get links that attract more links.

If you enjoyed this post, you might want to subscribe to my feed or follow me on my new twitter account.

Image Credit: Thalassa-mabyn

Jason Acidre

Jason Acidre is the Co-Founder and CEO of Xight Interactive - a digital marketing agency based in the Philippines. He's also the sole author of this SEO blog. You can follow him on Twitter @jasonacidre.

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88 replies
  1. Danielle McGaw
    Danielle McGaw says:

    Wow dude – I can’t imagine how long it must have taken you to put this together! It’s a fabulous resource for anyone that wants to get more inbound links. Especially links that go to specific content. I have to give this a more thorough read later when I finish the project I’m working on but I wanted to say thanks for mentioning me. I think it is important to share valuable resources with your readers and many of the resources I find are through my comments.

    • Kaiserthesage
      Kaiserthesage says:

      It took me 2 days to finish the post (the research was the time consuming part) 🙂

      I guess everyone is getting busier this month. Just let me know if you’re in need of an extra hand with that project of yours, maybe I can help you with that (no charge!).

  2. Brankica@Blogging for beginners
    Brankica@Blogging for beginners says:

    This post is the very definition of link bait. First thanks for the mention, second this is awesome and third, this one is going into the next round up on my blog! You did such a great job I don’t even have anything smart to say here, lol. You blog is so great!

  3. Ingrid Abboud
    Ingrid Abboud says:

    hey Jason,
    A hell of a post you got here! Nicely done. It’s absolutely loaded with insight.
    By the way – thanks a lot for the mention – appreciated.

    Needless to say that a thorough and well thought-out post such as this – surely deserves to be in my next SuperPost Sunday roundup :). I’ve also bookmarked it for future reference.

    Have a great week.

    • Kaiserthesage
      Kaiserthesage says:

      I’m quite excited to see your next round up 🙂 I sincerely enjoyed the links you have been sharing recently.

      Thanks for dropping by Ingrid!

  4. Danny @ Firepole Marketing
    Danny @ Firepole Marketing says:

    Wow, what a post, Jason – this must have taken you days to write!

    There’s so much good stuff here, I don’t know where to start – this is a post that I’m bookmarking, and will definitely be sharing – I wouldn’t be surprised if this post shows up on in the regular roundups of every single blog that you listed, and it’ll definitely show up on ours!

    Thanks very much for the mention! 🙂

    • Kaiserthesage
      Kaiserthesage says:


      It took me 2 days in completing this entry (day 1: research, day 2: the 7-hour drill, which was really exhausting). Glad to hear that you liked this post. I was able to read some of your posts last week (and a guest post), you have solid things happening their on your blog, really great.

  5. Dennis Edell@ Direct Sales Marketing
    Dennis Edell@ Direct Sales Marketing says:

    I find it interesting you mention link round-ups. While they are useful for anyone needing to catch up on some reading, or saving resources, and while they are in a post and not a page, they are essentially a “link page” are they not…..not what I would call a “high quality contextual (in-content) link”.

    As apposed to A link, preferably by itself, inside a post of the same topic…..do you see a vast difference in the two?

  6. Jacob
    Jacob says:

    The problem, I think, that most people run in to is that they blog and don’t put enough effort into their writing. I remember early in my blogging career, the goal was to push out as much content as I could rather than high quality content. So, naturally, no one was linking to me. Now that I focus on higher quality content, people are commenting more and linking more. In the long run, I am benefiting more.

    A natural, in-content, editorial link is always better than anything else you could get because you’re getting it without having to ask. If you’re going to update your blog anyway, you might as well update it with the best content so you can get the most links possible.

    • Kaiserthesage
      Kaiserthesage says:

      It’s strange how I always seem to agree with you Jacob. I guess we do have the same principles when it comes to search marketing, I think that’s great 🙂 More whitehats on board.

      Thanks for dropping by.

  7. adam@hormone replacement therapy
    adam@hormone replacement therapy says:

    i am new into blogging career….everyone is advising about a quality content……and this is absolutely right….when ever i write quality content….i get a different response from the visitors in form of comment…when i dont they hit me hard…….i enjoyed blogging.

  8. kira permunian - Best SEO
    kira permunian - Best SEO says:

    Hats off to you kaiser! This has been one of the greatest posts I’ve ever encounter this year! Whoa you’re so great having drafted this great, full of SEO substance article. I swear, this is it, this is the Best SEO tips, completely done. You got there the four crucial elements in SEO, namely: keywords, links, content, social media.


    • Kaiserthesage
      Kaiserthesage says:

      Thanks for dropping by and for those kind words Kira 🙂

      By the way, I checked out your site, excellent design man! You should start investing on your own domain and webhost, I think you’ll do great with blogging.

  9. lawmacs
    lawmacs says:

    Great stuff Jason getting editorial link is good but we do not always get them no that the search engines are dicrediting paid links i believe it is fair to say that we need to start looking forward to editirial links. I do really enjoy this post and thanks for mentioning my effort here, i believing in networking it is the easiest way of gaining links natrually.

    • Kaiserthesage
      Kaiserthesage says:

      I have to agree with that point Gary, networking is definitely one of my favorites when it comes to quality link building, that also includes linking out to those that you found to offer value within the community 😀

  10. Fran the online writer
    Fran the online writer says:

    Hey Jason:

    I came to your site after a long time, though I did like reading your posts all the time. But you know how it goes, workload keeps moving and things change. But human connection is the most important of all. I am here because I was contacted, and when I read I became so found of reading you again. Your post is a great example how a post should be. I agree with your mentioned list also, I like reading most of these bloggers too.
    Jason, since you are an SEO expert, I will like to see your input for my latest post.
    Have and awesome Sunday
    Fran A

    • Kaiserthesage
      Kaiserthesage says:

      I feel the same way when I read your posts Fran, you are an exceptional writer, and others should check out your works, seriously, you have great things happening their, since I can still remember the moment I first left a comment on your blog, it was endearing (and I as well enjoyed your recent post).

      Thanks for dropping by, and glad we could catch up! 🙂

  11. charlene@Muskegon awnings
    charlene@Muskegon awnings says:

    Two thumbs up for this post! I thought I was reading a book! There’s really a bunch of knowledge that I’ve learned here. I highly agree on your point at # 6. I do make sure first that there’s a Commentluv badge on a blog before I comment. It’s a very helpful plugin ever for me. Expect me to forward this article to my colleagues, thanks a lot for posting!

    • Kaiserthesage
      Kaiserthesage says:

      Thanks for the comment 🙂 Andy’s commentluv has been tremendously useful to the community and I hope they can create more useful plugins. Glad you liked this stuff.

  12. Richard
    Richard says:

    What a massive context and content for all of us looking for the extra edge in link baiting. Tremendous link juice. I ts going to take me a wee while to fine-tooth comb all of this content.

    I consistently follow popular posts similar to my niche. There is an enormous array of strategys available which you have stipulated in this post. Very compelling.

    Thanks a million

  13. Rob
    Rob says:

    Hi Jason,

    Excellent read! This is concise, complete, and dead on. I will be using this information to help my clients understand their part. Many people have not a clue that links make up an enourmous part of the content in a web page. I see tons of keyword stuffing still, and this is where I could see myself stuffing (Link stuffing?). Having gobs of information is one thing. Having information that matters, and is useful is another. But having text that is deemed ‘pertenant’ ,Rich media that enhances the text, links to information that is consistant with your topic, and having discussions about the topic is what is necessary. Thank you for not only explaining the link-trust building process, but also demonstrating how it is done.

    Great Job, and thank you.

  14. Hulbert Lee
    Hulbert Lee says:

    Hello, I stumbled onto this site earlier. This article was lengthy, so I had to print it out and read it later. I just finished reading the six pages and wanted to say that I learned a lot of strategies from it. You’ve explored some very useful ways to attract natural links, and also provided a nice resource to other online media experts — some of which I will check out right now. Thank you so much for putting this together! After going through many short article blog posts, finally something stands out.

  15. Nick@ seo consultant
    Nick@ seo consultant says:

    What I like about contacting the site owners is that you are offering valuable content for the link. I always get random link requests that don’t offer anything in return. Another great article. Thanks again.

  16. crhome
    crhome says:

    I just read a Matt Cutts comment from Pubcon Las Vegas that said “One really good editorial link can go a long way”. An indication of the value of working on editorial links from trusted sites.

  17. Matt@Recruitment Agency Cairns
    Matt@Recruitment Agency Cairns says:

    Again I’m fascinated what I read, just came through your “Linker Outreach” article, which I will read a second time :).

    Also, what I have just done lately is to connect with local newspapers & editors to introduce yourself and what you are trying to achieve. Really worth it, especially if their PR is in a “good shape”.

  18. Jordan
    Jordan says:

    We’ve heard so much about how important it is to get links from other websites. But we had no idea that getting them in the content was more valuable. Thanks for pointing how to go about doing that!


Trackbacks & Pingbacks

  1. […] link baits and from developing a strong brand through content (guest blogging or own content) to attract and acquire natural in-content citations and editorial links from other […]

  2. […] nature of editorial links is this: your content has to be compelling before people can link to […]

  3. […] case you want to please Google you need to attract those editorial links. Editorial links are links given to you by other people, […]

  4. […] the Sage: How to Get Natural In-Content and Editorial Links – This is a megapost by Jason Acidre about how to get other sites to notice and link to you. […]

  5. […] negotiated, and this article deals with 12 ways of increasing chances of getting editorial links – http://kaiserthesage.com/editorial-links/. Reply With […]

  6. […] written a post 2 weeks ago about how to get contextual links (and 2 years ago about getting editorial links), which explain why they are so […]

  7. […] the Sage: How to Get Natural In-Content and Editorial Links – This is a megapost by Jason Acidre about how to get other sites to notice and link to you. […]

  8. […] will come in. Build content assets or strong pages that have high potentials of getting links (editorially or via outreach), social shares and/or ranking better on SERPs for informational search phrases and […]

  9. […] what I’ve said before, I believe that this is the most powerful type of link there is. Simply because it’s voluntarily given, which what Google wants, and are more often than not […]

  10. […] = defaulttext; } } Community-curated Marketing NewsLogin or RegisterSUBMITINCOMINGHOTHow to Get Natural In-Content and Editorial Links | Kaiserthesage1 Upvotes 0 Comments FlagSubmitted 1 min agoJason AcidreSEOkaiserthesage.comCommentsAdd a CommentYou […]

  11. […] links (probably the replacement of the old links that most of us have been accustomed to). However, editorial links voluntarily given by authority websites to cite credible sources around the web is still the best […]

  12. […] As you can see, most of their pages (from their data center) contain solid statistics extracted from different open databases that could be very significant to many existing or ongoing studies, which means these pages are of high value to both large and small communities (and would definitely mean a linkable asset that will continuously gain and attract natural links). […]

  13. […] building the brand’s authority, but also have the ability to generate leads to the site (through highly visible and contextual links), which often require time and effort in building […]

  14. […] you thrice the investment you’ve made for it.Lastly, the back-to-back post I created last summer: How to Get In-content and Editorial Links and  10 Ethical Ways to Buy Links – Garrett French (also one of the big SEOs that I look up to) […]

  15. […] How to get Natural In-content and Editorial Links If you liked this post, you can subscribe to my feed and/or follow me on Twitter @jasonacidre Image Credit: Justmathing KaiserthesageJason Acidre is a Marketing Consultant for Affilorama and Traffic Travis, a freelance Web & Search Strategist, and also the sole author of Philippines' premier SEO blog. […]

  16. […] For a more in-depth guide on how to promote a viral content, you can check out my old post about getting natural editorial links. […]

  17. […] etc…) carry out multiplier effects, which often leads to more reviews, social shares or editorial mentions of your brand from other websites, as the information can logically reach thousands of readers that […]

  18. […] Linking out to known authority sites in your industry can establish trust to your own site – both users and search engines will see trust between these relations, especially when you are commending these external links as reliable resources that can be useful to your visitors. A brand that is trustworthy has higher chances of getting natural links. […]

  19. […] For a more extensive guide on how to promote your content, you can check out my older post about how to get editorial links. […]

  20. […] Observe the relation between the two linking domains (do they have multiple links coming from this certain domain? Are they blogroll links or editorial links?) […]

  21. […] and sometimes hard to be externally promoted through link building, especially if you are aiming to acquire editorial links. However, creating high quality pages (pages that are able to attract links and social shares […]

  22. […] real secrets to launching a successful link bait that have the absolute capacity to acquire voluntary links – in any field – highly depends on these 2 […]

  23. […] How to Get Natural In-Content and Editorial Links […]

  24. […] April 10, 2011, I published a blog entry about getting natural editorial links, and it did well as it was able to get tweeted several times in just minutes after being published. […]

  25. […] the use of exceptionally written content and strong calls to action. It’s also a good channel in generating high quality and natural incoming links to the site. You can also use the blog in publishing link baits (highly linkable content) and in […]

  26. […] appreciated by other bloggers and online marketers and have received a lot of positive response – getting editorial links and buying links ethically – and I’m glad that both of them (and 1 older post) made it to […]

  27. […] your target audience seems to be harder these days. And needless to say, it’s quite impossible to acquire natural links if you have an invisible content. That is why planning is very crucial to this type of content […]

  28. […] Link Requests – reaching out to sites/pages that might be interested to link to your content as a resource through email can enhance your contents’ visibility and can certainly boost its search rankings as the citations that you’ll mostly acquire from this method are able to generate your site’s content more editorial links. […]

  29. […] link baits and from developing a strong brand through content (guest blogging or own content) to attract and acquire natural in-content citations and editorial links from other […]

  30. […] Editorial links, the complete guide to getting the best quality links, directly from post content (like this one is). […]

  31. […] Enhances your chances of acquiring more natural editorial links. […]

  32. […] or visibility of the purchased link (if it is contextual or editorial or perceptible by a large […]

  33. […] How to Get Natural In-Content and Editorial Links – by Jason Acidre, kaiserthesage.com […]

  34. […] How to Get Natural In-Content and Editorial Links (via Kaiserthesage) A lengthy article, including 12 practical steps. Does mentioning an article that mentions Friday Night Links in Friday Night Links cause a wormhole to open somewhere? […]

  35. […] nearly all newly published sites, obtaining natural and content-driven editorial links is quite a challenge, given that most linkers on any industry are more likely to link or cite […]

  36. […] contacts, etc…)This might help you out with more strategies to employ for your link bait:http://kaiserthesage.com/editori…5:01pmView All 0 CommentsCannot add comment at this time. Add […]

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